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defining 



ehigh 

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e-pit-0-me 



T - pTt'9 - me 




FEATURES 16 • SPORTS 50 • GREEK 



e-pit-0-me 



(T - pTt'9 - me) n. 



1 . A representative or an example of a class 
or type: "She Is the epitome of the average college 
student." 2. A brief summary, as of a book or 
an article; an abstract. 3. The name of the 
yearbook at Lehigh University; first 
published in 1876, it is Lehigh's oldest 
existing student publication. 



defining '^^^^l 




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FE 116 • ORGANIZATIONS 180 • LIVING 232 • GRADUATES 262 



John Misinco 
Editor in Chief 



Olga Stewart 
Managing Editor 



John Aliquo 
Associate Editor 




LEHIGH UNIVERSITY • 2005 EPITOME 



le-high 



(le' hi) n. 



1 . University located in Bethlehem, Pa. ; 
founded in 1865 by railroad magnate and 
philanthropist Asa Packer as an institution 
designed to broadly educate students in the 
liberal arts and sciences. Enrollment: 4,457 
undergraduates, 2,064 graduate students. 



33 Coppee Drive • Bethlehem, PA • 18015 
www. lehigh.edu/epitome 



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Walk in the ^■^^ r^ r^gT. *" - V -*" -'. : 

A rTcshman student an<l his mouier take a 



stroll a]oi\g die wiJkway leading tb the 
Alumni Memorial Building on the first day 
of Welcome Week. One of the key features 
that defines Lehigh is its beautiftil landscape. 



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defining 



Nothing defines Lehigh better than its 
beautiful campus. In fact, if you ask stu- 
dents what attracted them to Lehigh the 
most, they'll probably say it was the land- 
scape. Although its location along the 
rolling hills of old South Mountain makes 
the Asa Packer campus difficult to navi- 
gate, the beautiful scenery easily compen- 



sates for this minor inconvenience. 



Complementing the features provided by 
Mother Nature are the Gothic-like stone 
castles, which house many of the aca- 
demic programs and residence halls. In an 
era of cheap, "cookie-cutter" construc- 
tion, Lehigh stands out from the competi- 
tion, as its buildings have real character. 



landscapes 




Reflections 

Kelsey Smith, '07, looks on from the sidelines during 
a field hockey game against Sacred Heart University 
Sept. 19. With its lush green fields, Goodman 
Campus is the perfect location for Lehigh's outdoor 
sporting events. 



opening. 



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y Uncle Sam ' 

Dave Stanek, '05, shows 
his patriotic spirit during', 
the Choral Arts' "Visions, 
Evocations and Dreams" 
concert. The Zoellner Arts 
Center is part of a thriving 
cultural community that has 
emerged in South Bethlehem. 




defining identities 



How do you define the average Lehigh 
student? We ail come from different 
places, have different majors and pur- 
sue different interests. Yet despite 
these differences, all of us who pass 
through this campus share a common 
bond; the Lehigh expenence. Regard- 
less of who our friends are or what our 
field of study is, Lehigh provides us 
with opportunities to expand our 
minds and discover exactly who we are 
as individuals. Even though no two 
students are alike, all of us come to 
respect each other's unique characteris- 
tics, which molded together define the 

Lehigh student. 




Flying the flag 

Akwete Bortei-Doku, '05, proudly waves the flag 
of Ghana, his native country, during the 
Intetnational Week parade in November. Lehigh is 
home to more than 500 international students 
From more than 60 countries. 
Photo by BJ Shepard 



opening 




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Fall is in the air 

A student walivs to class on iui e.irl) 
autunia dxy. During f;ill, tlje LeliJgli 
campus conies iilive with .m assortment 
oF vibrant colors. ^ 

Photo by Sjeve L'twsoit 






defining 



The Lehigh campus takes on an entirely 
different persona with the changing of 
each season; no one scene will appear 
exactly the same for the duration of 
the year. Still, the campus looks good 
in any season. It just goes through 
different phases, each one offering 
something unique. College is a time of 
transition. The university we graduated 
from is not the same one we came to 
four years ago, but more importantly, 
we are not the same people we were 
back then. Through our experiences 
together we have all grown, becoming 
better individuals in the process. 



transitions 




Autumn leaves 

Autumn at Lehigh is a dream for sightseers and 
tourists but a nightmare for the maintenance workers 
who have to clear all the fallen leaves. As is often the 
case, one particular concept or idea can be defined 
numerous ways by different people. 
Photo by Steve Lawson 



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Rowing down the river 

Coxswain Megiui Vasta, '05, 
encourages tcainniatcs Molly 
Warhcit, '07, Sabrina Slater, '05, Cara 
Skola, '05, Margaret O'Shea, '06, 
Deiiise Julian, '07, Angela Moucly, 
'06, Liuiren Chaiiatry, '05, and 
Pamela Lee, '05, as they race down the 
Schuylkill River at the Frostbite 
Regatta Nov. 13. 




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Let the sun go down i 

Sunset falls over Tremblcy Park on a late 
summer evening. Built in the 1970s, 
Trenibley has a unique, futuristic-looking 
style that stands out among the more 
historic huildings on campus. 
Photo by Steve Laithtitl ' .'^*'T' 



defining 



None of us has a one-dimensional per- 
sonality. Just as some words have mul- 
tiple definitions, our lives mean different 
things to different people. We serve as 
students, scholars, family members, 
friends, leaders and professionals. Have 
you ever stopped to think about some of 
the people you pass while walking 
around campus, or even the students 
you sit next to during class? Where are 
they from, what are their interests, what 
unique experiences have they had, and, 
most importantly, what do they think of 
you? Often times, the only way we can 
define who we are is by viewing our- 
selves from the perspective of others. 





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Lightin' up 

Christopher Summa, '05, and Dave 
Coleman, '05, stage an early evening 
barbecue at Trembiey Park late in 
the taU. At Lehigh, grilling is a year- 
round sport. 
Photo by Steve Lawson 



opening 



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Fire and brimstone 

An can t:ikc many Tornis, as is llic case 
with thi.s prujcclion that was part of a 
. |icr6[irmancc by the Choral Arts. .j. 
Dcrinin^ art i^ not always ca.sy> and 
thiU task is uUimalcly in the hands of 
ihc [Krson viewing it. 






defining! arts 



The arts are all around us. No matter 



where you go on campus, they can be 
found, whether in the form of a sculp- 
ture, art gallery or a performance at 
Zoellner Arts Center. Although Lehigh 
was traditionally an engineenng school, 
the arts have always been an important 
part of the university's educational and 
social fabric. This year marked several 
milestones for the arts at Lehigh, includ- 
ing the 130th anniversary of choral 
music at Lehigh. Of course, the arts at 
Lehigh have changed over time — 
today's Choral Arts is a far cry from the 
more traditional glee club — yet they 
still remain a central part of the 



university's mission. 




Poetry in motion 

Local historian and soprano Donna Parris recites 
poetr)' at the "Visions, Evocations and Dreams" 
concert at Zoellner Axts Center. The event was one 
of several commemorating the 130th anniversary- 
of choral music at Lehigh. 



opening 



13 



defining 



When the sun goes down at night, a 
new world emerges on campus. The 
buildings we see during the day sud- 
denly take on a different, if not eerie, 
persona. Numerous sights and sounds 
that are hidden by the sunlight suddenly 
come to life. In many ways, Lehigh really 
does come to life at night. Whether it's a 
party on the Hill or a performance at 
Zoellner Arts Center, something is always 
going on. Students can be quick to 
complain that there is nothing to do, but 
as is the case with the hidden sights and 
sounds of the campus, finding the fun 
activities sometimes requires you to look 



a little harder. 



twilight 




Unidentified object 

Has an alien spacccratt landed on campus or is this 
just a unique shot of a lantern lighting up the night 
sky? Lehigh has many hidden sights and sounds 
lurking in every corner, some of which are only 
visible after the sun sets. 
Photo by Steve Laivsoit 



opening 



15 




Founding father 

George Miller, who impersonates Lehigh 

founder Asa Packer every year at Founder's Day, 

observes the ceremonies as President Gregory 

Farrington shakes hands with incoming Provost 

Mohamed El-Aasser. El-Aasser officially 

assumed his new position during the ceremony. 



defining i^h'sh 

^ 2 5 

Flood of the century creates havoc 
in Christmas City, Lehigh Valley 

To the rescue 

Firefighters search for 
!■ ipped motorists near the 
■ lonocacy Creek in 
Bethlehem after the 
fTiA remnants of Hurricane Ivan 
dumped eight inches of rain late in September. The 
storm led to some of the worst flooding in the area 
since Hurricane Diane in 1955. 

Stop! I 

The land under the Hill-to- 

Hili Bridge, which is used as 

the festival grounds for 

Musikfest and Celtic Classic, 

was particularly hard hit. In 

fact, the storm happened just one week before the 

Celtic Classic. Most of the tents were already in place, 

forcing the city to launch a massive cleanup effort. 

Rising waters 

Much of Bethlehem's 
Colonial Industrial Quarter, 
including the 1761 Tannery, 
was damaged in the storm. 
The entire first floor of the 
structure was flooded, and in the process, countless 
exhibits and reproductions of Colonial-era clothing 
were destroyed. However, no artifacts were lost. 






161 



Ifeatut-es 




defining 



features 

2 5 



«- J 




Which events helped to define your Lehigh experi- 
ence? Maybe it was Welcome Week during fresh- 
man year or a musical at Zoellner Arts Center. It may 
have been the endless Saturday mornings you spent 
tailgating on Goodman Campus, or even something 
as simple as lying out on the lawn on a warm spring 
day. And of course there is Lehigh-Lafayette, the 
rivalry that has united students with a common sense 
of spirit for more than a century. However, it's not 
the events themselves that are important. Instead, 
the times we are able to share with our friends at 
these events define our time at Lehigh. 



feature (fe chso 



n. 



1 . A prominent or distinctive aspect, quality 
or characteristic. 2. A prominent or special 
article, story or department in a newspaper 
or periodical. 3. The main presentation; a 
special attraction. 



features! 



117 



freshmen begin 



iends 




ar*ri* val — l . The reaching of a goal as a result of 
effort. 2. Making Lehigh a new home by moving In and 
makj...^ ... during a weekend of outrageous events. 



Members of the class of 2008 
moved into their new homes on a 
sweltering day in the middle of 
August. Although they boasted the 
highest SAT scores of any incoming 
class at Lehigh and were selected 
from an impressive pool of appli- 
cants, all that was forgotten during 
their first week of college life. It was 
a time for meeting friends, navigat- 
ing the campus and participating in 
many activities. 

The first day of Welcome Week 
offered a last chance for freshmen to 
hug parents and siblings goodbye as 
they attempted to unpack their boxes 
and suitcases. It was also their first 
chance to get to know the roommate 
whom they would be shanng a 
cramped dorm room with for the 



entire year. From there, they met with 
their Gn/phons and orientation leaders 
to be taught the rules of Lehigh living. 

Once business was settled, it was 
time for a night of fun at Grace Hall. 
Renown hypnotist Tom DeLuca invited 
a group of students to the stage and 
directed them to perform activities 
that were just plain crazy. They used 
their shoes as telephones, pretended 
to drive cars and performed ballet. 
The night also proved wet and active 
with squirt guns, an inflatable jousting 
bounce and a climbing wall. 

Amid all the events, the freshmen 
found the bookstore, figured out 
where their classes were, discovered 
Birkel and Hillside, and made friends 
for the week, who may end up being 
fnends for life. 




Show your moves 

Pamela Hiorillo, US, and Elizabeth Lind. '06, 
dance their way across stage under the spell 
of hypnotist Tom DeLuca. The class of 2008 
won't easily forget these two faces. 



181 



[features 




Keep your balance 

Two freshmen square off in a 
gladiator fight at Grace Hall. Maybe 
fighting isn't the best way to make 
friends dtiring the first week of school. 




Aim high 

These three freshmen aim their squirt guns at an 
unsuspecting target at Grace Hall. The squirt guns 
were provided by University Productions and 
proved disastrous to anyone wishing to stay dry. 

Rest your legs 

After a long day of moving and unpacking, these 
freshmen found a cool spot near the University 
Center front lawn where they could rest and eat 
food provided by dining services. 



features! 



119 



The Nest is the best 

The Hawk's Nest cheers on the 

football team at the Villanova game 

Sept. 1 1 . Anyone willing to bare his 

chest and cover it in paint is 

certainly committed to the cause. 

In this case, however, that wasn't 

enough to help Lehigh, as the team 

fell 16-22, the first of only three 

losses the entire season. 

Photo by Nishika Vidanage 





Brown town 

Jaclyn Shot, '08, Stephanie Papastephanou, 08, 

Sarah Crump, '08, and Rob Souder, '07, await 

the start of the Lehigh-Lafayette game Nov. 20 

outside Lafayette's Fisher Field. Although 

tailgates at Lafayette aren't quite the same as at 

Lehigh, having the game on the opposing team's 

home turf offers other perks, including the long 

ride to Easton on school buses. 

King of the truck 

Blair Tapper, 05, and Shanna Marcus, '05, 

claim this old truck as their throne at tailgates 

before the Bucknell game Oct. 23. Costumes, 

drinks and food are staples of the morning 

festivities leading up to the game. 

Photo by Doug Moquet 



201 



(features 



game morning 

brings laughter, chaos 




tail* gate — a Saturday morning at Goodman Campus, 
where hot dogs, hamburgers and beer abound, feeding students 
and alumini who are hungry after hours of fun in the sun. 




Powder pufF 

Two students battle for control of the football at the 
Lehigh-Lafayette bonfire, held Nov. 18 at Goodman 
Campus. The annual event, which includes a pep rally, is 
one of the man)- tradirions that help students get pumped 
up fot the big game. 
Photo by Amy Deutsch 



A favorite Lehigh pastime during 
the fall IS preparing for football 
games. Things get heated up early 
in the semester as students unleash 
a wealth of school spirit to usher in 
the first game of the season at 
Goodman Stadium. 

The festivities usually begin the 
night before the game. Fraternities 
and off-campus houses hold events 
all night long, carrying on into the 
wee hours of the morning. This 
doesn't leave much time for fresh- 
ening up before morning cocktails 
and breakfast, of sorts, but nobody 
seems to mind. Bagels and bags-o- 
wine abound and provide students 
with energy for the trip to tailgates 
on the other side of the mountain. 

Tailgating means different 
things to different people. For 



fraternity members, it's about 
loading up trucks with couches, 
grills and tubs full of ice water. 
For other students, it's about 
donning a creatively bizarre outfit 
and grabbing a Frisbee. For alumni 
and parents, it's about lawn chairs 
and snacks. But one thing every- 
one can enjoy is gathering under 
the sun with friends and family. 

Before long, it is time for police 
to round up the crowd and direct 
everyone to the stadium for the 
game. Preferred seating is on the 
grass behind the end zone and in 
the student cheering section, the 
Hawk's Nest. The fun finally 
comes to a head as the crowd fills 
the stadium with excitement, all in 
the name of the old Brown and 
White. 



features! 



121 



Changing of the guard 

President Gregon" Harrington 
congratulates Mohamed El- 
Aasser after installing him as 
provost. In addition to 
honoring administrators 
and faculrv', the Founder's 
Day ceremony recognizes 
students for their academic and 
leadership accomplishments. 



Follow the leader 

Asa Packer impersonator George Miller leads a 

procession to Campus Square for Founder's 

Fest. Miller has appeared at the Founder's Day 

ceremony for more than 20 years. 

Photo by BJ Shepard 

Tradition takes center stage 

Professor James Mcintosh, who serves as the 

university's mace bearer, leads the procession out 

of Packer Memorial Church. Founder's Day is a 

time to embrace the university's traditions while 

looking ahead to the future. 



22| 



jfeatures 




festival 



signals tradition, renewal 




a-Sa pack'er — 1805-1879. a great railroad 
magnate and philanthropist who founded Lehigh in 1865. 
His is celebrated for one weekend every October. 




Founding spirit 

Asa Packer's legend lives on through this 
statue at Leadership Plaza, located outside 
the Alumni Memorial Building. The 
statue was donated by the class of 2004. 



Pomp and circumstance were the 
rule of the day Friday, Oct. 1 5, 
which marked the 126th Founder's 
Day. The annual celebration began 
at Packer Memorial Church, where 
student leaders, administrators and 
faculty were recognized for their 
accomplishments. 

During the ceremony, Mohamed 
El-Aasser was installed as the new 
provost and his predecessor, Ron 
Yoshida, was installed as senior vice 
president. In addition, Anne Meltzer 
was installed as dean of the College 
of Arts and Sciences. Joe Sterrett, 
the university's athletics director for 
15 years, was installed as the new 
dean of athletics, a position en- 
dowed as part of a $6 million 
donation from Murray H. Goodman, 
'48. But It was Asa Packer imperson- 



ator George Miller who stole the 
show as he brought the spirit of 
Lehigh's founder back to life for yet 
another year. 

The mam ceremony was followed 
by Founder's Fest, held in Campus 
Square. The Lehigh bookstore. 
Jazzman's Cafe, Pastaficio, The Cup 
and other vendors offered free 
giveaways. Later that night, top 
administrators and donors gathered 
at Linderman Library for a gala 
celebration to kick off the 
university's $500 million, five-year 
capital campaign, dubbed "Shine 
Forever." The festivities continued 
Saturday with the dedication of the 
new Financial Services Lab, a high- 
tech classroom at Rauch Business 
Center that simulates the Wall 
Street trading environment. 

features! 



123 



Saturday brunch 

Students and their families grab a 

quick bite to eat at tiie Residence 

Hall Association brunch, held in the 

campus living office at Thornburg 

Hall. It was important to start the 

day with a well-balanced breakfast in 

order to gain the energ)- necessar)' to 

make it through all of the Family 

Weekend activities. 



Family guy 

President Gregon,' Farrington makes his rounds 

at the Family Weekend dinner, taking time to 

interact with students and parents. Family 

Weekend not only allows parents to get a 

glimpse of their children's lives at Lehigh, it also 

provides them an opportunity to meet faculty 

and administrators. 

Autumn colors 

Tyler Susko. '07, leads the way to the Fam 

Weekend dinner following the football game 

against Colgate. Family Weekend is usualh' held 

during peak foliage season, which is perhaps the 

most beautiful time ot year on the Lehigh 

campus. 



241 



Ifeatures 




weekend activities 

bring together families, friends 




fani'i'ly — a group of related persons spending 
time together and partaking in activities on the Lehigh 
campus during a beautiful lall weekend. 




Meet the parents 

Students and parents meet and greet following a 
brunch on the Saturday morning of Family Weekend. 
Parents also had a chance on Friday to sit in on their 
children's classes and meet professors. 



The end of October never fails to 
bring a feeling of comfort to 
students as parents and siblings fill 
the campus for Family Weekend. 
Not just for the newly adjusted 
freshmen, Family Weekend allows all 
students to show their relatives a 
good time through the numerous 
activities scheduled by the university. 

Undoubtedly, the highlight of the 
weekend is the home football game 
at Goodman Stadium. Despite the 
ram and overcast weather this year, 
the stands were packed as fans 
watched the Mountain Hawks 
pound Colgate, the defending 
Patnot League champions, 21-14, 
Before the game, students and their 
families flocked to the parking lots 
and fields surrounding the stadium 
for tailgates. Fraternities had their 
regular spots, however, for the first 
time sororities were able to have 



their own individual tailgates as 
well. 

The day's festivities did not end 
with the game; aftenA/ard, families 
were treated to dinner at Rauch Field 
House, where Kim Aquila, '05, 
serenaded the crowd with her guitar 
performance. When it came to 
nightlife, the weekend didn't disap- 
point either. University Productions 
hosted comedian Colin Quinn, host of 
Comedy Central's "Tough Crowd" 
and former "Saturday Night Live" cast 
member. His stand-up routine was 
humorous and well-received. For 
those interested in the performing 
arts, Zoellner Arts Center offered a 
Choral Arts concert and two showings 
of the musical "The Birds." 

No matter what events students 
ultimately chose to take their 
families to, they were guaranteed a 
good time. 



features! 



125 



! .aiioween madness 

entertains students, children 




hal'lOWeen — l. "AU HaUows' Eve," the night of aU 
the witches. 2. A time for students to be as ridiculous as 
possible by dressing up in creative 



There is nothing quite like 
dressing up and pretending to be 
someone or something you are not. 
Halloween is the perfect time to let 
your hair down and celebrate being 
young and vivacious. Lehigh stu- 
dents certainly know how to make 
the most out of this crazy holiday. 

The Halloween season is filled 
with many different events, includ- 
ing hall-decorating contests and 
several community service activities. 
One of the most popular of these 
activities is Spooktacular, now in its 
third year. Students, in conjunction 
with the community service office, 
invite local children to Lehigh, where 
they carve pumpkins, walk through 
haunted forests and go tnck-or- 
treating around campus. 



Halloween at Lehigh would not 
be complete, however, without the 
crazy costume parties on the Hill 
and off campus. Students take pride 
in wearing the most unique 
costumes possible, some of which 
are planned out months in advance. 
In the weeks leading up to 
Halloween, it's not uncommon to 
see students at thrift shops such as 
the Salvation Army or costume 
stores such as Halloween Adventure 
as they piece together the various 
components of their outfits. Some 
of the more bizarre costumes 
spotted this year included a Care 
Bear, banana, lumberjack, 
leprechaun and even Hugh Hefner, 
complete with a Playboy bunny. 

Only at Lehigh. 




Friendly jack-o'-lantern 

Balloons commemorate the party- 
like atmosphere that is typical of 
Halloween at Lehigh. 



261 



Ifeatures 



eiiA^ 



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Lending a hand 

Students help children with arts and crafts 
during Spooktacular. The event allowed area 
children to experience Halloween at Lehigh. 
In addition to arts and crafts, other activities 
children participated in included pumpkin 
carving and trick-or-treating. 
Photo by Stephanie Fails 

Pretty in pink ... and blue 

Samara Fluster, 'U6, Matt Betman, 'U'S, and 
Meridith Coyne, '06, dress up to enjoy the 
numerous Halloween parties being held on 
campus. Students usually find that party- 
hopping is the only way to fully experience 
(he magic of Halloween. 



features! 



127 



year 



invigorates campus politics 




d.e*bate — l. To engage in argument by discussing 
opposing points. S. An all-out battle between conservatives 
and liberals that characterized the S004 election. 



On a campus where students are 
generally considered to be apathetic, a 
presidential election can go a long way 
in motivating people to get involved in 
politics. The 2004 election did exactly 
that, although it was no ordinary 
election; it was one of the most divisive 
contests in recent memory. 

That divisiveness extended nght 
onto Lehigh's campus with an appear- 
ance by controversial filmmaker and 
activist Michael Moore on Oct. 29, just 
days before the Nov. 2 election. Moore 
continued his criticism of the Iraq war 
and encouraged a crowd of more than 
5,000 at Stabler Arena to vote Presi- 
dent George W. Bush out of office. 
However, Bush supporters would not 
let Moore go unchallenged as they 
protested outside. The College 
Republicans also organized a counter 



lecture by author David Hardy (pic- 
tured above), a frequent Moore cntic. 

But student interest in the election 
went far beyond any one speaker. 
Both the College Democrats and 
College Republicans mobilized to pass 
out literature, register students to vote, 
and hold rallies. All sides took a break 
from the partisan activity in September 
for MTV's Rock the Vote, which made 
a stop on campus with the help of 
University Productions. At the event, 
students could register to vote and get 
information on voting procedures. 

In the end, what was supposed to 
be a close race turned into a fairly 
decisive victory for the incumbent 
president. Regardless of which candi- 
date you supported, though, everyone 
can agree that it was an election that 
will not be forgotten anytime soon. 




True election spirit 

rhcsc students pour another round of beer at 
JP MacGrady's Pub as early election returns are 
presented on television. After a long and 
grueling campaign, rhere was norhing anyone 
could do but wait and watch on election night. 
Photo by AintttiHa Wright 



281 



[features 




Protesting the protestor 

Mark Prinzinger, a Kutztown University 
student, and two of his friends sfiow wliat 
they think of Moore and the Democratic 
ticket outside Stabler Arena. It wasn't the 
protestors who made the biggest scene of 
the night, however. Several spectators 
approached the Lehigh College 
Republicans table inside the lobby and 
lore signs, threw plastic bottles and 
shouted at the students. 
Photo by Doug Moquet 



Driving Ms. Kerry 

Mike Psathas, 06, a member of the College 
Democrats, stands with Teresa Heinz-Kerry, wife of 
Democratic presidential candidate Sen. John Kerry. 
Psathas chauffeured Heinz-Kerr)' to a campaign event 
in the Lehigh Valley. 

Man of the hour 

Michael Moore tells a sold-out crowd at Stabler Arena that 
the media has distorted various aspects ol the Iraq war. In 
order to ensure audience members actually went to the polls 
on Election Day, Moore offered tree Ramen noodles and 
underwear. Moore's appearance at Lehigh was one of 60 
stops on his "Slacker Uprising Tour" and it generated 
coverage from international media oudets (inset), including 
CNN and Russian television station NTV. 
Photos by Doug Moquet 



features! 



129 




One ball, three pairs of hands 

Mark Borda, 06, is already stepping to his 

left as he takes the snap while Eric Rath, '07*, 

is in back eyeing the running lane. Within a 

second the ball passes from center to the 

running back. 

Torching the spirit 

The annual bonfire returned after beiiit; 

rained out two years in a row. The blaze lit 

up the sky over Goodman Campus and fired 

up students' spirits as they anticipated the 

big game. 




301 



[features 



lafayetteupset 



Stuns fans, players 




le-high-laf-ayette — 1884-2004. The most-piayed 

college football rivalry in the nation, it is the source of many 
traditions and crazy antics among students and alunmi. 




Long, hard looks 

Owen Breiningcr, 06, and Tom Alfsen, '06, survey 
che wet field. The outcome of the game challenged all 
expectations and left Lehigh wondering what 
happened to its determination after a stellar season. 



There are few rivalries in college 
football as intense as Lehigh-Lafayette. 
The festivities leading up to the 140th 
meeting between these two titans 
began with the annual Turkey Trot, 
held Thursday, Nov. 18. The 2.6-mile 
marathon began at Packer Memorial 
Church, continued up through the Hill, 
proceeded back down and ended adja- 
cent to Packard Laboratory. 

Later that night, hundreds of stu- 
dents flocked to Goodman Campus for 
a pep rally and bonfire. However, the 
nice weather that graced the bonfire 
this year did not last. Eager fans arriv- 
ing at Lafayette's campus for tailgates 
on the morning of Saturday, Nov. 20 
were greeted with cold rains and gusty 
winds. But even nasty weather could 
not stop busloads of students and 
alumni from getting up early to pre- 
game before tailgates. 

Following the crowded and rain- 
soaked tailgates, fans streamed 



through the gates of Fisher Field, 
hoping to witness a solid defeat of 
the Leopards. With both teams unde- 
feated in Patriot League play, the 
game was to decide the league 
champion and an automatic berth to 
the NCAA playoffs. 

At the half, Lehigh held a 7-0 lead 
and looked solid heading into the third 
quarter. But in the first few minutes, 
the Leopards made critical plays that 
kept them alive. They ran a four-play, 
66-yard drive that ended in a touch- 
down, tying the game 7-7. Lehigh 
made several disappointing fumbles 
and turnovers, allowing the Leopards 
to rally and finish the game 24-10. 

It was a tough loss for the Mountain 
Hawks, leaving them with only half of 
the Patriot League title and their fin- 
gers crossed for an at-large bid to the 
NCAA tournament. In the end, the bid 
was granted to Lehigh and not all was 
lost in the defeat. 



features! 



131 






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The numbers tell it all 

Professor Robert Kendi, director ot the 

Rauch Center tor Business Communications, 

shows off the stock ticker at the new 

Financial Services Laboratory. The lab :s 

designed to simulate the Wall Street trading 

environment. 

Photo by Sara Meade 

Don't mock me 

Chris Cz\-zewski, '05. participates in a mock 

interview with a representative from career 

services. This is one of the many ways the 

office helps prepare students to look for jobs 

and internships. 

Photo by Amanda Wright 




321 



Ifeatures 



choosing a path 

to career success 



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carreer — l. a chosen pursuit; a profession. 2. Doing 
what one does as a permanent occupation or lifework. 
3. A path or course, as of the sun through the heavens. 




keeping organized 

)oiiii.i tiolcikdcr. dircLtur ot career services, and Kirk 
lackes, a senior analyst, attempt to keep organized amid 
le plethora of paperwork associated with students applying 
K jobs, internships and externships. The office also assists 
:udents in preparing for their job searches as staff members 
ritiqiic resumes and hold mock inrerviews. 
*fwto by Amanda Wright 



Hands-on learning took on new 
meaning at the College of Business 
and Economics this fall with the 
opening of the Financial Services 
Laboratory. The state-of-the-art 
classroom, located on the second 
floor of Rauch Business Center, 
simulates the Wall Street trading 
environment through tickers that 
display real-time stock information, 
large television screens that show 
live feeds from financial networks 
such as CNBC, and 27 computer 
workstations that have wireless 
Internet access. The laboratory, 
which was dedicated Oct. 16, was 
funded by a $3.5 million endowment. 
The project was designed to help 
secure Lehigh as a world leader in the 
fields of information technology, 



health and biopharmaceutical eco- 
nomics, and financial services. 

Of course, the FSL is not the only 
tool available to students interested 
in jump-starting their careers. In 
addition to directly connecting 
students with potential employers, 
the career services office sponsors 
numerous programs to help stu- 
dents and alumni prepare for the 
grueling job-search process. 

Once again this year, the office 
held several workshops that offered 
tips for interviewing and resume- 
building. Other events included a 
four-day career development course 
for students in the College of Arts 
and Sciences, a nonprofit career fair 
held in New York City and an 
internship information session. 

features! 



133 



through 



adventure 




traV'el — l. To go from one place to another, as on a 
trip. 2. A way for students to learn more about the world 
aroiind them while having fun at the same time. 



Lehigh students are quite an 
adventurous bunch; each year 
they travel to all corners of the 
globe, whether it is to study 
abroad or just for Spring Break. 

For many students, studying 
abroad is the highlight of their 
college years. By surrounding 
themselves with a foreign culture, 
students not only learn about 
that country and its citizens; they 
can also discover new things 
about themselves. 

From Costa Rica to England to 
all the way down under in Austra- 
lia, students learn and grow at the 
same time. New fnendships are 
formed and students learn how to 
survive on their own in unknown 
territory. As former students return 



and tell their tales, they inspire more 
students to go through the same 
experiences. 

Of course, come the first week in 
March, most students can be found 
scattered all around the world for 
Spring Break. Thoughts of sun, sand 
and fun fill the minds of many as 
they await their escape to the usual 
Spring Break destinations: Florida, 
Cancun and the Caribbean islands. 
Of course, that doesn't stop others 
from traveling to chillier climates. It's 
not uncommon to hear of ski trips 
to Vermont, Colorado or even 
Canada. 

Regardless of where their jour- 
neys take them, students return to 
campus refreshed and ready to 
continue their college careers. 




Sightseeing 

Studciu.s st.uij .ilong the Thames River near 
Big Ben. Students who travel abroad find 
that sightseeing is an important part of 
learning about a culture. 



341 



Ifeatures 



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Jungle life 

NavU Raad, '07, and Alexandra Milspaw, 
'07, gather on top of a bridge in the Costa 
Rican rainforest. The lush green 
surroundings are a sight to see. 

Peaceful time in Japan 

Kara Baylog, '05, stands with 
a Japanese friend in front of cherry blossom 
trees in Kyoto. Japan's peaceful gardens in 
Matsuyama, Shilcoku, offer a surreal 
atmosphere for travelers. 



features! 



135 






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^ 




Downtown 

Street lights glare off the pavement along New 

Street on a quiet fall evening. As part ot 

streetscape improvements made several years 

ago, Victorian-style lamps were placed 

throughout South Bethlehem. 

Photo by Anna Yennakova 

Art critics 

Sarah Zurat, Sadie Scotch. 05. .'\shlev 

Johnson and Wes Atkinson peruse one of the 

many galleries at the Banana Factory during 

First Friday in September. Founded in 1998, 

the Banana Factory serves as a community arts 

center featuring the works of everyone troni 

nationally renown artists to local 

schoolchildren. 




36! 



Ifeatures 



downh* adventure 

leads to world of arts, food 




south side — a neighborhood with historic charm 
where students eat, socialize or just hang out. A place to 
get away from campus life and food. 




Summer in the city 

.Students take advantage of the nice weather while walking 
down West Third Street during First Friday in September. 
As part of the festival, held every month, South Side 
merchants run special promotions and offer live 



entertamment. 



For many students, the farthest 
they will venture during their time at 
Lehigh is up on the Hill, Yet there is a 
whole other world waiting just down- 
hill along the banks of the Lehigh 
River: Bethlehem's South Side. Now in 
the midst of an urban renaissance, 
the downtown offers an assortment 
of quaint shops and exotic eateries. 

In recent years, the area has been 
transformed into a cultural and arts 
center for the Lehigh Valley. Central 
to this transformation has been the 
Banana Factory, an organization 
committed to promoting the visual 
arts in the community. The center 
has Its own art galleries that feature 
a wide range of works from nation- 
ally-renown guest artists to local 
schoolchildren. 



Community leaders and university 
officials have stepped up efforts in 
recent years to draw students out 
from behind the Lehigh fortress. Per- 
haps most significant was the expan- 
sion of GoldPLUS, Lehigh's debit card 
program, to include South Side mer- 
chants. And more Lehigh students 
than ever can be seen flocking to 
Third and Fourth streets every month 
for First Friday, which features live 
entertainment and special promotions 
at many shops. 

Of course, there is another aspect of 
the South Side that regularly attracts 
most juniors and seniors: the vast as- 
sortment of bars. From JP MacGrady's 
to the Tally-Ho, these institutions are 
perhaps what students will remember 
the most about South Bethlehem. 



features! 



137 



Arts and crafts 

Hannah Brotzman. 08, and Julie 

Pinshaw, graduate student, 

prepare decorations for Spring 

Fling. Now in its fourth year, the 

event brings area children to the 

Lehigh campus for a day ot 

activities, including an egg hunt. 

Photo by Lindsay Keller 



Keep on truckin' 

Members of Alpha Phi sororit)- and Delta Phi 

fraternity join forces to support the fight against 

breast cancer. The annual walk, held Saturday. 

Nov. 6, raised $1,500. Proceeds were donated 

to the Lehigh Valley chapter of the American 

Cancer Society for local cancer research. 

Photo by Andrew Lomasky 

Need help? 

Allison Heinly, '07, and Jess Manno, a residence 

life coordinator, help collect money at the Great 

South Side Sale, held Saturday, Sept. 1 1 at East 

Third and Polk streets. Organizers sold items 

donated by Lehigh students and gave thc 

proceeds to the South Bethlehem 

Neighborhood Center's youth programs. 

Photo by Stephanie Fails 



381 



Ifeatures 




students lend a 

helping hand 




COm-mu-ni'ty Ser'Vice — a great way to give back to 



others and meet 



by participating in on-campus 



activities, local service events or national organizations. 




Halloween treat 

Scudents go trick-or-treating with children 
around the Lehigh campus as part of 
Spooktacular. The annual event also includes arts 
and crafts activities. 
Photo by Stephanie Fails 



Lehigh students are always ready 
to lend a helping hand. Throughout 
the year, various cannpus organiza- 
tions participate in and sponsor a 
wide range of community service 
activities — everything from 
Spooktacular, a Halloween event for 
area children, to the America Reads/ 
America Counts program. 

One of the most visible campus 
organizations is Alpha Phi Omega, a 
coeducational service fraternity. This 
year the group launched Crisis 
Crusade, a semester-long relief fund- 
raiser for the victims of the Dec. 26 
tsunami in Southeast Asia. 

In addition to student-run organi- 
zations, Lehigh has its own commu- 
nity service office that keeps track of 
all volunteer opportunities in the area 
and sponsors its own activities. 



including Spring Fling, Through the 
office, students can also become 
involved in the Spring SERVE pro- 
gram. Instead of traveling to the 
usual Spring Break destinations, 
participants travel across the country 
to work on projects sponsored by 
organizations such as Habitat for 
Humanity. 

Student volunteers are not limited 
to these official community service 
organizations. Lehigh's fraternities and 
sororities raise money for a number of 
charitable causes, such as Alpha Phi 
sorority's annual breast cancer walk 
and the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity- 
sponsored Good Scholar Election, 
which raises money for cancer re- 
search. Still, even more students simply 
volunteer on their own, both at school 
and in their hometowns. 

features! 



|39 



culture displayed 

through fashion, food 




dl'Ver-Si'ty — l. The fact or quality of being different. 
2. Variety or multiformity. 3. More than 500 international 
students from '^ ^ countries on one college campus. 



Bamboo folk dance, Tae Kwon Do 
and even a pie-eating contest were 
just some of the cultural features on 
display at this year's International 
Bazaar. 

Held Sunday, April 10, the annual 
extravaganza was displaced from its 
regular Fairchild-Martindale Library 
Plaza location by ongoing construc- 
tion, only to be moved to the pictur- 
esque setting of Library Drive. There, 
the University Center, standing against 
a bright blue sky, served as a lush 
backdrop for the day's festivities. 

Nearly 30 different clubs and or- 
ganizations were represented at the 
event, where they sold a variety of 
ethnic cuisine. The menu included 
everything from Haitian spaghetti, 
sold by the African-Caribbean Cul- 
ture Club, to pad Thai. 



Then there were the performances, 
which have long been a crowd- 
pleaser. Members of the Indian Stu- 
dent Association showcased tradi- 
tional dance and taught three basic 
steps to the audience. The Tae Kwon 
Do Club was on hand for a martial 
arts demonstration, and the Filipino 
Cultural Club performed a bamboo 
folk dance. 

Of course, the bazaar wouldn't 
be complete without the vast array 
of colors on display, symbolizing the 
rich diversity of the cultures being 
featured. These colors could be seen 
in the flags being carried around 
and during the fashion show. 
Traditional dress styles from China, 
Japan, Malaysia, Sri Lanka, India, 
Ghana, Cameroon and Haiti were all 
part of the show. 




Rising sun 

(in Kiik.iliii, OS, hiilds the Japanese flag, as 
C'hiaki Okuyama. '08, stands nearby. Japan 
was one ot eight countries represented in the 
tashion show at the International Bazaar. 



401 



Ifeatures 




Tongue-tied 



Things get messy during tlie pie- 
eating contest. The impromptu 
event was called by International 
Bazaar organizer Hala Rihan to 
celebrate American culture. Six 
volunteers were called on stage and 
had garbage bags placed over their 
clothing for protection. 





Watch and learn 

Anish Bhatt, '07. performs a traditional 
Indian dance. Members of rhe Indian 
Student Association also taught the 
audience thtee basic dance steps. 

Flags of the world 

Oheneba Afriyie, 05, represenring Ghana, 
leads a procession of flags and fashions 
during the International Bazaar. Nearly 30 
counrries were represented in the event, 
now in its 18th year. 



features! 



141 



sundazed students 

soak up music, rays 




sun* daze — An annual tradition marking the arrival 
of spring; one last chance to gather with friends for an 
afternoon of music, fun and games before final exams. 



University Productions cried, "Let 
them hear Cal<e!" 

For the first time in recent memory, 
Sundaze l<icked off Greek Week rather 
than ending it, uncorking a week of 
revelry with a day of sunny skies and 
music-filled air. A busy year for UP 
didn't dampen the excitement for the 
big end-of-year event. Through the 
Virgin College Mega Tour, UP secured 
the artist lineup of Cake, Gomez and 
Robbers on High Street, along with 
three emerging artists on a separate 
stage and various other ancillary activi- 
ties. 

The day began according to tradi- 
tion, with the winner of the Lehigh 
Battle of the Bands opening the show. 
This year it was Kick Over the Traces, a 
pop-punk guitar-driven band made up 
of Lehigh students. Following them, 
the largely unknown Robbers on High 
Street took the stage with unexpected 
energy and excited the crowd. After a 



bnef pause, Gomez followed up with a 
British jam-rock groove. 

Between music acts, students 
lounged in the grass with friends, 
threw Frisbees, played football and 
checked out the Virgin Tour activi- 
ties. The recording-mixing tent pro- 
vided an inside view of the music 
industry; the karaoke tent was full of 
hilarity; sumo wrestling was sweaty; 
and the batting cages brought out 
the baseball player in everyone. 

The most anticipated part of the 
day was the performance by Cake, a 
band that saw its second album go 
platinum and has had multiple hits. 
The group was quirky and fun, inter- 
acting with the crowd and inspiring 
some serious arm-thrusting. It closed 
with Its biggest hit, "The Distance." 

As everyone packed up and headed 
home, it wasn't an end to the fun and 
sun. It was just the beginning of a fun, 
sunny week. 




Rising star 

Ben Irok.in. vocalist and ke)'boardist tor Robbers on 
High Street, performs. The group, which just 
released its debut album in Februan-, appeared at 
Sund.tze along with British band Clomez and 
hcadliner Cake as pan of the Virgin College Mega 
Tour. 



421 



[features 




Put your hands 
in the air 

Rowdy students get their 
groove on to the music of 
Cake. Garrictt Aden-Buie, 
'06, Olga Stewart, '05, 
Dave Eck, '05, Gelsey 
Bell, '05, Sarah 
Markham, '06, and 
Hannah Behrmann, '07, 
encircle Kyle Hartman, 
'05, and Carol Crewdson, 
'05. 



Dressing for the occasion 

lasmine Foreman, '04, and Bethlehem 
resident Joe Revere dress appropriately for 
the warm, sunny weather that graced 
Sundaze once again this year. The event is 
one of the last times before exams when 
students can gather for a carefree time. 



Icing on the Cake 



Cake members Vince DiFiore and John 
McCrea rally the crowd. Cake, an alternative 
rock band known for hits such as "The 
Distance" and "Short Skirt/Long Jacket," was 
on tour to promote its newest album, 
"Pressure Chief" 



features! 



143 



Anything goes 

Alpha Tau Omega traternity's 

Scott Fleckner, '08, incorporates 

other brothers into his dance skit 

during the Mr. Lehigh contest. 

Oudandish routines are the norm 

at the competition, where pledges 

from the fraternities batde it out to 

determine who the "big man on 

campus" is. This year the crown 

was awarded to Kappa Sigma's 

Greg Shurts, '08. 

Photo by Sara Meade 



441 



Ifeatures 




Beach volleyball 

Andy Bower, '08, sets the bail as teammates 

John Harrison, '05, and Nathan Martian. 'OS, 

look on during the volleyball competition at 

Kappa Alpha fraternity. By dumping sand 

outside their house, the KA brothers managed 

to bring the beach right to the woods of 

South Mountain. 

Photo by Sara Meade 

Save a horse, ride a bull 

Handlmg a bull is no easy task, but ( 'hns 

Martini, '08, makes it look easy. What better 

way to get into the spirit of Greek Week than 

with the bull riding competition, sponsored by 

Beta Theta Pi traternity? 

Photo by Nishika Vidanage 



feeling greek 

with costumes, contests 




gl'eek week — a time to celebrate fraternities and 
sororities at Lehigh for one week every spring; many 



events involve 



and camaraderie. 




Fly, fly, fly 

Kristen Siifies, "08, pertorms her dance routine during the 
talent portion of the Theta Chi Sweetheart cotnpetition. 
Silfies represented Alpha Omicron Pi sorority. 
Photo by BJ Shepard 



The end of the school year can 
only nnean one thing: It's time for 
Greek Week, the annual battle of 
Lehigh's fraternities and sororities. 

This year, Gamma Phi Beta took the 
sorority title while Delta Upsilon and 
Kappa Sigma shared the fraternity 
championship. But winning isn't what's 
really important; instead, the week is 
about the challenges and camaraderie 
that come from the daily competitions. 

The festivities kicked off Monday, 
April 18 as new member classes from 
each Greek house arrived at Sayre Field 
with a slogan and banner for opening 
ceremonies. Later that evening things 
got down to business. The first event 
was Alpha Omicron Pi soronty's Mr. 
Lehigh contest at Grace Hall. Each 
house was represented by its most 
handsome member, who paraded 
around in a swimsuit, performed a 
talent, and if he was lucky to be cho- 
sen for the finals, earned an interview. 



Tuesday afternoon kicked off with 
bull riding at Beta Theta Pi fraternity, 
which was followed by sumo wrestling 
at Chi Phi fraternity. Delta Tau Delta 
fraternity dodgeball, a Greek Week 
favorite, took place Wednesday. The 
evening event was Theta Chi 
fraternity's Sweetheart competition, 
the female version of Mr. Lehigh, 
where bikinis and dancing stole the 
show. The only event involving money 
was the Kappa Sigma fraternity and 
Alpha Chi Omega soronty date auc- 
tion. Men and women got excited or 
scared to find out who purchased a 
night on the town with them. 

The week headed toward the finish 
line with Alpha Chi Ro fraternity's 
gladiator competition and beach vol- 
leyball at Kappa Alpha fraternity. Fi- 
nally, Friday night brought out the best 
of each house with the Delta Gamma 
sorority and Alpha Tau Omega frater- 
nity dance competition. 



features 



145 



0'^\ 



*-;*<I 






''i^M'M 



■*^-J 




A 30-fool tiill puppet ofVishnu rises from 
lic'low die st^gc amid smol<c and flames during 
ilircLlor .Sicvi.-ii Samet/.'* "Demon King" perfor- 
mance ai llic "Visions, tVncalions and Orcams" 
Kiiitcii. riic pcriii>rmance also included the 
K;ilavaiii Indian orchiMral ensemble and the 
Nriiliyanjalc Insiimic ol' Dance troupe. 




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colors 



the arts 



brighten campus 




ZO-ell'ner — 1997-present. The center at Lemgh for 



music, art and 



Named for Vickie and Bob 



Zoellner, '54, and their generous gifts to the university. 




Indian invasion 

A member of the Nrith)anja!i Institute 
of Dance performs during the Choral 
Arts' "Visions, Evocations and Dreams" 
concert. 



An exceptional season of music and 
theater awaited students at Zoellner 
Arts Center this year. The guest artist 
lineup included stars such as Cyndl 
Lauper and the Russell Simmons Def 
/ Poetry Jam, and foreign artists such 

as the Prague Symphony Orchestra 
and the National Acrobats of Taiwan. 
Though these were phenomenal, it 
was performances by students and 
faculty that stole the show. 
The philharmonic orchestra, conducted 
by Paul Chou, first presented "Russian Mas- 
ters," which included pieces by Borodin and 
Tchaikovsky. The winter concert showcased 
folk songs and fantasy, such as the "Fantas- 
tic Scherzo" by Josef Suk, son-in-law of 
Dvorak. The philharmonic orchestra's final 
concert of the year featured Andrea 
Stanus, '05, winner of the LU Concerto 



Competition, and guest conductor 
Samuel Wong. 

The theater department began its 
four-show season with an adaptation 
of Aristophanes' "The Birds," directed 
by Augustine Ripa. The classic comedy 
tells the story of two Athenians who 
seek refuge from modern life. The set 
was rich in colors and included a 
marshmallow-like floor. Woven into the 
tale were comedic references to Lehigh 
students, prompting laughter from the 
audience. 

The second show carried a more 
subtle tone and an undercurrent of 
treachery. Eugene O'Neill's "Desire Under 
the Elms," directed by Pam Pepper, told a 
story of passion and desire among a fam- 
ily of brothers and their father when a 
new, young wife arrives. 



features! 



147 



ViV'id — 1 . Evoking lifelike images within the mind; 



heard, seen or felt as if 



2. The season of student and 



faculty performances at Zoellner Arts Center. 




One of the more unique perfor- 
mances was George Wolfe's "The 
Colored Museum," the latest in a 
series of student productions 
examining diversity issues. Directed 
by Kashi Johnson, the play was a 
biting satire of black culture in 
America, The final theater event of 
the year was a Steven Sondheim 
musical classic, "A Funny Thing 
Happened on the Way to the 
Forum," directed by Jill Harrison, 
'05. The mam character, Pseudolus, 
attempts to gain his freedom from 
slavery, with some comedic turns of 
events along the way. 

Lehigh has a long tradition of 
choral music dating back to 1875, 
However, today's Choral Arts, under 
the direction of Steven Sametz, is 
not what you would think of as your 
typical glee club. That point was 
demonstrated quite well with the 
group's opening concert, "Visions, 
Evocations and Dreams." Described 



as a "choral theater performance," 
the show treated audience members 
to a whole array of visual treats, 
including a fully-staged circus 
parade, a 30-foot puppet rising up 
from the stage amid smoke and 
flames and a performance by an 
Indian dance troupe. As if that 
weren't crazy enough, lots of 
strange characters roamed the halls 
of Zoellner before the show, includ- 
ing a gorilla playing cards with a 
ballerina, a caveman attempting to 
use a computer and chanting Indian 
monks. 

In a more traditional perfor- 
mance, the Choral Arts ushered in 
the holiday season with the annual 
Christmas Vespers concert at 
Packer Memorial Church. The 
group closed off the year by 
joining with Sametz's own profes- 
sional group. The Princeton 
Singers, and the baroque orches- 
tra. Together they brought to life 



the Bach masterpiece, "St. Mat- 
thew Passion." 

In addition to the Choral Arts, the 
wind ensemble. Very Modern 
Ensemble (LUVME), symphonic band 
and the various jazz groups were in 
full force. The wind ensemble 
explored flight and celestial works in 
its first performance and concluded 
the season with the music of Her 
Majesty's Regimental Band. The jazz 
groups focused on big-band sound, 
with a final diversion to "Yiddish 
Theater," featuring Bruce Adier. 

Of course, Lehigh caters to more 
than just the performing arts as it 
operates several art galleries on 
campus. The mam gallery at Zoellner 
this year featured works by a wide 
array of artists from Hector Mendez 
Caratini to the late visionary Howard 
Finster. A collection of rare sculp- 
tures, paintings and drawings by 
American master George Segal were 
also on display. 



481 



Ifeatures 



1^^ 



^» 



Staged circus 

The Marching 97 band performs as 
part of a circus parade during the 
Choral Arts' "Visions, Evocations 
and Dreams" concert. The show 
uicKided patriotic American tunes, 
as well as a wide selection of music 
trom Europe, Australia, the 
I'hihppincs and India. 



,**■■■" 



vr 



^ 



Father-son battle 

Eben Cabot (Stephen Wojtas, '0')) and his father, 
Ephraim (George Miller), argue about the intentions 
ot Ephraim's new wife and her ensuing affair with 
Eben in Eugene O'Neill's "Desire Under the Elms." 
Miller, who has worked in theater for 45 years as an 
actor, director, playwright and designer, was named 
the Woltston Guest Artist at Lehigh this year. 



Voice firom the gods 

Lauren Staniunas. 'OS, shows off the power 
of her character, Apollo's her.ild, who 
discusses the fate of birds and their role in 
the world. Like most of the characters in 
" The Birds," she was colorful 
and stunning. 



features! 



149 



Face the Hawk 

Despite its controversial introduction ds 

Lehigh's mascot in 1995, the Mountain Hawk 

has come to symbohze the spirit and diversit)' 

of the university's sports teams. Seeing the 

fuzzy face rile up youngsters at sporting events 

is always enjoyable. 



defining 



lehigh 

2 5 




Standout athletes perform well in 
classroom, on field, in arena 

Jon Trenge 

The Lehigh wrestling phe- 
nomenon arrived in 2001 
from his local hometown of 
Orefield with a career record 
of 145-15 He became the 
fastest Lehigh wrestler to reach 100 wins and the first 
Lehigh wrestler to win the Las Vegas Tournament. 
Last year, he finished fourth at the Olympic Trials. 

Deanna Willard 

Hailing from Hillsborough 
Township, N.J., Willard 
came to Lehigh for com- 
puter engineering and for 
running. She qualified for 
the NCAA East Region championships in the 3,000 
meter steeplechase and placed third in the same race 
at the 2004 Patnot League championships, 

Adam Bergen 

Known as a force to be 
reckoned with throughout 
his Lehigh career, Bergen 
earned a spot on the 
Patriot League first team in 
his first year as a starter. Also named a Sports 
Network, Associated Press and CSTV All-American, 
Bergen has shown his prowess as an athlete in the 
Lehigh tradition. 







.I*.- 



50 



Isports 



defining 'f°^^? 





IN 

TAYLOl 
WE 

TRUS 

w 

In many ways, atliietics are as mucin a part of 
Lehigh tradition as academics. Today the univer- 
sity boasts top national rankings in wrestling, 
impressive division and league rankings in football 
and basketball, and numerous other achievements 
among the 20 varsity sports teams. Despite this 
success, academics remain a central focus of the 
Lehigh athletics program. To symbolize the impor- 
tance of the scholar-athlete, the university this 
year renamed the position of athletics director 
"dean of athletics," the first such move by any 

college in the nation. 



Sports (sports) 



n. 



1 . Activities involving physical exertion 
and skill that are governed by a set of 
rules and often undertaken competitively. 

2. People who live jolly, extravagant 
lives. 

sports 



51 



after a winning streak abruptly ends with two 

tough losses, the Mountain Hawks can look hack at a 
roller coaster year filled with joy and heartbreak. 








rEtum 



to the 



playoffe 



football 


Stony Brook 


W 


25-2 


Villanova 


L 


16-22 


@ Liberty 


W 


34-16 


Albany 


W 


44-14 


@ HOLY CROSS 


W 


42-14 


©Yale 


W 


30-24 


BUCKNELL 


W 


40-17 


COLGATE 


w 


21-14 


@ GEORGETOWN 


w 


49-18 


FORDHAM 


w 


21-14 


@ LAFAYETTE 


L 


10-24 


NCAA Tournament 






James Madison 


L 


13-14 



In nnany respects, the 2004 football seasorn 
was a dream ride, one that came to an end all 
too soon. For the first time in three years, the 
Mountain Hawks made it back to the NCAA 
tournament, although the journey there did 
not last long. But it was the game against 
Lafayette - perhaps the only game that really 
mattered - that sealed their fate. 

The team got off to a strong start, 
beating Stony Brook 25-2 at Goodman 
Stadium in the Sept. 4 season opener. After 
dropping their second game to No. 8 
ranked Villanova, the Mountain Hawks 
went on to beat their next eight opponents, 
including Holy Cross, Yale, Bucknell and 
Fordham. But the true highlight of the 
season came during Family Weekend when 
Lehigh went head-to-head with the defend- 
ing Patriot League champions, No. 18 
ranked Colgate. With a 21-14 victory, the 
Mountain Hawks proved that their winning 
streak was no fluke and they were destined 
to stand atop the Patriot League. 

Unfortunately, there was another force 
waiting in the wings, a force that was equally 



imposing. By this point in the season, Lehigh 
was undefeated in league play. But so was 
another team, the last one the Mountain 
Hawks had to face - archrival Lafayette. 
Suddenly the routine annual meeting be- 
tween the two foes took on a greater impor- 
tance: The contest would decide the Patriot 
League championship. Going into the game, 
Lehigh was the clear favorite, and the team 
looked as if it would live up to these expecta- 
tions during the first half, quickly amassing a 
7-0 lead. Yet the cool, rainy weather that 
lingered over Fisher Field in Easton served as 
an omen for what was to come. In the first 
few minutes of the second half, the Leopards 
made cntical plays that kept them alive. They 
ran a four-play, 66-yard drive that ended in a 
touchdown, tying the game 7-7. Lehigh made 
several disappointing fumbles and turnovers, 
allowing the Leopards to rally and finish the 
game 24-10. 

But just when it seemed as if time had 
run out on the season, the Mountain Hawks 
got one more chance, in the form of an at- 
large berth in the NCAA tournament. 



52 



[sports 








Borda-line 

lunior quarterback Mark Borda looks tor an 
opening as he prepares to pass the ball late in 
the first quarter of the Colgate game, but he is 
ii>rced to run the ball instead. Borda, named 
Patriot League offensive player of the week for 
three consecutive games, was effective during 
the first half of the game as he completed 10 of 
1 3 passes for 109 yards and two touchdowns. 
He finished the game with 134 yards passing 
ind '11 yards rushing. 

Nowhere to run 

Sophomore wide receiver Bilal Morris runs 
out of room as several Bucknell players close 
in and restrict him to a gain of 2 yards off a 
punt return, bringing the ball to the Lehigh 
.^1-yard line. Special teams are often where a 
game is made or broken. 
Photo by Doug Moquet 



sports! 



53 




faye^e prepares to recover the 
after it is fumbled by sophomore" 
running back Eric Rath in the seco 
quarter. The turnover was the first of 
many sloppy mistakes by Lehigh. 




Defense to the rescue 

1 he Lehigh dcfedse takes down a Stony Brook 
running back late in the second quaner. Two 
plays later, the bail was intercepted by Lehigh. 
The Mountain Hawk defense carried the day. 
holding the Seawolves to just 234 yards of total 
offense in the season opener. 
Photo by Doug Moquet 



On a role 

lunior quarterback Mark Borda passes the 
ball to sophomore running back Eric Rath 
for a gain of 5 yards despite a pickoff attempt 
by a Bucknell defensive back. The play was 
part of a 69-yard drive that led to a Lehigh 
touchdown early in the second quarter. 
Photo by Doug Moquet 




54 



Isports 



The journey began on a cool Saturday 
n late November when the James 
v/ladison Dukes traveled to Goodman 
tadium for the first round of the 
3layoffs. But the Mountain Hawks did 
lot get any farther, falling 13-14 in 
A/hat was perhaps the most competitive 
lontest of the season. 

With 2:44 remaining in the game, the 
Vlountain Hawks stopped the Dukes at 
the Mountain Hawk 49-yard line to 
■egain possession of the ball one last 
time; however, they were unable to 
;core. On third down, quarterback Mark 
3orda was sacked for a loss of 5 yards, 
sending Lehigh back to the 50-yard line, 
.ehigh's fate was sealed on fourth down 
A/hen Borda's pass to tight end Adam 
3ergen was incomplete. The team's best 
:hance to stage a comeback happened 
earlier in the quarter when it got the 
Dall inside of the James Madison 30-yard 
ine, but the drive stalled after a series of 
ncomplete passes by Borda. 



For the Mountain Hawks, their last 
score of the game was a 28-yard field 
goal on fourth down with 3:55 remaining 
in the third quarter. Earlier, sophomore 
Frank Trovato managed to intercept the 
ball around the 30-yard line. Lehigh 
managed to drive the ball down to the 6- 
yard line, but a pass to the back of the 
end zone failed on third-and-goal, forcing 
the field goal attempt. 

The Hawks had managed to gain the 
lead halfway through the second quarter, 
but were quickly knocked off top when 
the Dukes scored a touchdown with two 
minutes left. Earlier in the quarter, 
sophomore running back Eric Rath had 
made a 6-yard touchdown on third down 
His touchdown followed a 43-yard field 
goal by freshman kicker Matt McNelis to 
put Lehigh on the board. 

In the end, James Madison went all 
the way and captured the NCAA 
championship, but Lehigh can still look 
back at its amazing season with pride. 




Under pressure 

Senii.)r delen.sive end Tristan Lawrence attempts to take 
down the Colgate quarterback. The Lehigh defense was 
in full force, holding AJI-American running back 
Jamaal Branch well under his season average. 



ncaa playoff berth gives team a lew lease on season, 
leading to its most hard-fought battle of the year. 




I he l.cliii;h dc'tcnsL- Lclebratcs after 
tackling James Madison running 
hack Raymond Hines at the 1-yard 

nc on third-and-goal. Hines 
scored on the next play, however, 
i;iving his team a 14-10 lead that 
was maintained through halftime. 
l*hoto by Torn Steele 



Nice pass 

Senior tight end Adam Bergen pre- 
pares to catch the ball. Bergen led the 
team and was founh in the Patriot 
League with 54 catches lor 634 yards 
and eight touchdown receptions. He 
led Division 1-AA tight ends in both 
receptions and receiving yards. 
Photo by Doug Moquet 



sportsl 



55 



a second-place ranking is not enough to bring 

championship gold to Lehigh as key players fall in 
national tournament despite another winning seasonf 




championship hopes 

wrestlGd 
away 



For the team ranked No. 2 in the na- 
tion coming into this season, the ending 
was nothing short of heartbreaking. Fol- 
lowing a third-place team finish in the 
national championships last year (and a 
first place individual finish by junior Troy 
Letters in the 165-pound weight class), 
this was supposed to be the year Lehigh 
went all the way. And for a while, it 
looked as if that might just happen. But 
an upset loss early in the season dealt a 
major blow to the Mountain Hawks, pos- 
sibly signaling what was to come. 

In the Nov. 12 season opener against 
North Carolina State, Lehigh won 9 of 10 
bouts in front of approximately 2,000 fans 
at Grace Hall. Team favorite, senior Jon 
Trenge, pinned his opponent, as did jun- 



iors Cory Cooperman and Matt Cassidy. 
At the Penn State Duals, Lehigh had an- 
other impressive showing with two pins 
from Trenge and Letters. The same day, 
the Brown and White crushed York and 
Pitt-Johnstown. 

The first matchup with a top 10 team 
came Nov. 18 against No. 6 Michigan. The 
Mountain Hawks posted a solid 22-15 
victoiy, with sophomore Jeff Santo regis- 
tering a pin in the 133-pound weight 
class. However, both teams won five 
matches each, so it took bonus points 
from Santo's pin, a technical fall and two 
major decisions to put the Mountain 
Hawks over the top. The situation looked 
grim for Lehigh after the seventh match of 
the night when Michigan's Nick Roy upset 



senior Travis Frick, ranked No. 6 in the 
nation, 10-6. It would all come down to 
the 184-pound contest, and Cassidy did 
not disappoint, defeating Michigan's Josh 
Weitzel. The victory improved Lehigh's 
dual meet record to 5-0. 

But the Mountain Hawks soon faced a 
rude awakening from an unlikely source. 
No. 10 Hofstra. Lehigh only won three 
bouts, and four of its nationally ranked 
wrestlers were defeated by either lower 
ranked or unranked opponents. No. 7 
junior Derek Zinck was beat by unranked 
James Strouse at 157, while Frick, who 
had earlier suffered a leg injury, lost a 4-2 
decision in guadruple overtime. Trenge 
suffered his first loss of the season, 4-3, to 
No. 5 ranked Chris Skretkowicz. 



56 



Isports 





Trenge power 

Senior Jon Trenge exerts his power on his North 
Carolina State opponent. Trenge has the most wins 
of any wrestler in Lehigh history and boasts Ail- 
American and NCAA awards. However, his goal of 
becoming a national champion will never be 
realized, as he lost this year in the semifinals. He sat 
out last season to participate in the Olympic Trials, 
where he placed fourth. 

Battle of Troy 

Junior Troy Letters, last year's national 
champion at 165 pounds, dominates Penn's 
Rich Ferguson. Letters won the match 2 1 -4 
by technical fall. Although undefeated during 
the regular season. Letters fell at the NCAA 
semifinals, preventing him from becoming a 
three-time national finalist this year. 



sportsl 



57 



wrsstllng 


North Carolina State 


W 


39-3 


vs. York 


w 


44-3 


vs. Pitt-Johnstown 


w 


44-0 


@ No. 17 Penn State 


w 


24-15 


No. 6 Michigan 


w 


22-15 


@No. lOHofstra 


L 


10-23 


@ No. 23 Rider 


w 


31-9 


@ RUTGERS 


w 


40-4 


@No. 16 Penn State 


w 


20-16 


@ No. 25 Pittsburgh 


w 


34-12 


vs. No. 13 Missouri 


w 


22-17 


NO. 11 CORNELL 


w 


20-12 


@ NO. 20 NAVY 


w 


20-16 


vs. Cal Poly 


w 


37-8 


vs. No. 14 Northern Iowa 


w 


36-3 


vs. No. 1 Oklahoma State 


L 


16-20 


vs. No. 10 Oklahoma 


W 


29-14 


vs. No. 8 Minnesota 


L 


13-24 


BROWN 


W 


27-10 


HARVARD 


w 


37-12 


vs. Maryland 


w 


39-4 


@ Virginia 


w 


22-13 


NO. 24 ARMY 


w 


32-7 


No. 1 Oklahoma State 


L 


9-24 


NO. 24 PENN 


w 


37-6 


EIWA Championships 


w 


lot 13 


NCAA Championships 




8 of 10 



The loss to Hofstra was followed with wins 
against the next nine opponents, including 
Missouri, Cornell and Northern Iowa. By the end 
of January, the team was fired up to meet No. 1 
Oklahoma State, The match was close at 16-20, 
with Lehigh and Oklahoma each winning five 
bouts. Lehigh fans began pondering the repeat 
matchup that would occur later in the season. 
After seven more matches and six wins, Lehigh 
faced Oklahoma State at Stabler Arena in front 
of a sold-out crowd of 5,848. But the Cowboys 
were too strong to beat and won by an 
overwhelming 24-9 margin. However, Lehigh's 
Jon Trenge became ranked No. 1 in the nation 
after beating Jake Rosholt 3-2. Only two other 
Lehigh wrestlers won their bouts; Derek Zinck 
and Troy Letters. Junior Matt Ciasulli fought 
hard at 133 pounds, but lost 6-4 in double 
overtime. Lehigh bounced back after the defeat 
to beat Penn before heading into league and 
national championships. 

At the EIWA tournament, Lehigh sent eight 
wrestlers to the semifinals and five to the finals, 
and then managed to squeak out a win ahead 
of Cornell for its fourth EIWA title in four years. 
Following the EIWAs, Lehigh sent seven 
wrestlers to the NCAA tournament with high 
hopes. Six of the seven wrestlers were seeded, 
with Trenge and Letters ranked at No. 1 . After 
the first round, Zinck and sophomore Matt 
Anderson were gone, and after the second 
round, Ciasulli and Travis Frick were edged out. 
Only Cory Cooperman, Letters and Trenge 
advanced to quarterfinals, where Cooperman 
lost his bout and was named All-Amencan. 

In the semifinals. Letters and Trenge both had 
their championship hopes dashed in major 
upsets. Letters' 0-3 loss to Iowa's Mark Perry 
was his first of the season, and the first time 
fans saw him on his back. Trenge was overtaken 
by a No. 5 seed from Northern Iowa in a 
startling 5-3 decision. At the end of the day, 
Lehigh placed eighth overall with three All- 
Americans, each placing third in their respective 
weight class. 




58 



Isports 



Grappling for number one 

Senior Jon Trenge wrestles Jake Rosholt of 
Oklahoma State. The bout ended with a 3-2 
decision in favor of Trenge, who became the new 
No. 1 ranked wrestler at 197 pounds. 

Photo by Blake Neimait 

Flexibility makes the difference 

Weighing in at 149 pounds and standing 6 leet 3 
inches tall, sophomore Matt Anderson is one o( 
Lehigh's most flexible wrestlers. His pretzel-like 
contortions proved too much for Chris Dcl.uca 
of North Carolina State. 

Taking control 

In front of a packed house at Grace Hall during 
the season opener, senior Travis Frick is named 
the victor in a 14-4 major decision against his 
174-pound opponent. 





Finishing with a flair 

Junior Derek Zinck raises him arm in 

victory after defeating Brock 

Wittmeyer of Penn by a technical fall 

in the 157-pouncl bout. The 

Mountain Hawks swept all nine 

contests, defeating Penn 37-6. 



siiv^ 




Lewandowski 
dominates 

Sophomore forward 

and midfielder 

Gina Lewandowski 

beats an opponent 

to the ball and traps 

it out of the air. 

Lewandowski, who 

was named 

offensive piayer of 

the year, led 

the Hawks with 1 3 

i this season. 



60 



Isports 



Anderson puts up a fight 

Sophomore midfielder and forward Karilyn 
Anderson attacks a BuckncN defender during a 
regular season game. Anderson played in all 20 
games this season and contributed one goal 
and seven assists, an improvement on the three 
goals she tallied in her inaugural season. 



Freshman midheider and torward Icn Fetsick 
challenges her opponent for the ball. In her 
first season with the Mountain Hawks, the 
New Jersey native played in every game, 
three of which she started in. Fetsick scored a 
total of three goals. 



in its best season in Mountain Hawk history, 
the women's soccer team makes an appearance in 
the Patriot League championship. 



■'^^ 


m 


--^.^^ 


->-ij 


*n^ 


.._, 


, I " 




. , . „ 1- ; .- 






women savor most 




For the Mountain Hawks, the 2004 
season was the best in school history. 
Finishing with a 12-8 record (5-2 in league 
action), the team played its first Patriot 
League tournament game in 10 years and 
advanced to the Patriot League champion- 
ship game for the first time. 

The Hawks were led by sophomore 
Gina Lewandowski, who scored 15 goals 
on the season, tying the school's single 
season record for goal-scoring. 
Lewandowski was also named Patriot 
League offensive player of the year. Senior 
goalkeeper Erin Iwaskiewicz was named 
goalkeeper of the year and Head Coach 
Manny Oudin was selected as coach of 
the year. 

Senior Jocelyn Helwig also tied a 
scoring record. Helwig's 10 assists on the 
season and 25 for her career tie both the 
single season and career assist marks. 
Freshman Melissa Montalvo joined the 



Hawks this season, contributing six goals 
and two assists. 

The team began the season with a 3-2 
overtime victory against Quinnipiac 
University. In the seventh game of the 
season, the Hawks were defeated by 
Dartmouth College, putting their record at 
4-3 for the season. The women re- 
bounded after the loss and came back to 
win their next four matches. 

In their first game of the Patriot League 
tournament, the Hawks defeated Ameri- 
can University 3-1. American had defeated 
Lehigh in a heartbreaking 2-1 overtime 
loss during the regular season. However, 
the Hawks were unable to repeat their 
regular season triumph over Colgate 
University. In the Patriot League champi- 
onship game, the Hawks fell 2-0. 

Despite the loss, the team went further 
than ever and looks to build upon this 
success next year. 







1 


women's soccer -^ 


'■: Quinnipiac 


W 


3-2 OT 


@ Temple 


L 


0-1 


I Stony Brook 


W 


1-0 OT 


I Oklahoma State 


L 


1-3 


t St. Joseph's 


W 


2-1 


@ Binghamton 
[■- @ Dartmouth 


L 
L 


0-1 
0-2 


Monmouth 


W 


1-0 


ARMY 


W 


3-0 


@ St. Francis 


W 


1-0 


BUCKNELL 


W 


2-1 


©NAVY 


L 


2-4 


Towson 


W 


3-2 OT 


@ AMERICAN 


L 


1-2 OT 


; ©LAFAYbllE 


W 


3-0 


COLGATE 


W 


1-0 


@ Penn 


L 


1-3 


i ©HOLY CROSS 


W 


3-0 


Patriot League Tournament 






VS. American 


W 


3-1 


E Patriot League Championship 






@ Colgate 


L 


0-2 



sports 



61 



after another season sprinkled with school and 
league records, the men lose out in the Patriot League 
championship game to a last-minute goal. 




playing down to 

the winE 



mEn's soccer 




m 


Cornell 


W 


2-1 OT 


vs. Duquesne 


L 


0-1 


Rider 


w 


5-0 


Jacksonville 


w 


1-0 OT 


St. Joseph's 


w 


4-0 


@ Towson 


L 


0-1 


HOLY CROSS 


T 


1-1 OT 


@ Drexel 


W 


2-0 


AMERICAN 


L 


0-1 


@ Adelphi 


W 


1-0 


©ARMY 


W 


1-0 


Delaware 


T 


1-1 OT 


BUCKNELL 


W 


3-0 


@ COLGATE 


L 


1-2 


@ Rutgers 


L 


0-2 


LAFAYETTE 


W 


1-0 


@ Long Island 


w 


1-0 


@ NAVY 


w 


2-0 


Penn State 


L 


0-1 


Patriot League Tournament 






VS. Bucknell 


T 


0-0* 


Patriot League Championship 






@ American 


L 


0-1 OT 


'Lehigh wins shootout 6-5 




i 



Sometimes skill, talent and ability are 
just not enough, a lesson the men's soccer 
team knows all too well. The team went 
12-7-2 in 2004, its ninth winning season 
in a row, and set both a school and Patriot 
League record. Yet that wasn't quite 
enough to take the men all the way to 
championship gold. 

The team started the season in great 
form, winning four of its first five games 
and shutting out three teams - a trend 
that continued throughout the season and 
led to a new school record with 10 
shutouts. As the season progressed, the 
Mountain Hawks faced tough opposition, 
both in league play and in the early 
season tournaments. Still, the team 
showed why it is one of the best in the 
Patriot League, recording emphatic wins 
over Rider, St. Joseph's and Bucknell. In 
the process, the team finished in the top 
10 nationwide for goals against. 

Ending the season as strongly as it 
started, the team recorded three wins in 
the last four regular season games, losing 



narrowly only to No. 14 Penn State by one 
goal. This achievement helped the men 
secure a place in the Patriot League 
tournament, held in Washington, D.C. 

The Mountain Hawks got off to a 
steady start in the tournament, holding 
Bucknell to a scoreless draw through 
overtime. Yet after the clock had stopped, 
Lehigh showed its strength and determi- 
nation, defeating the opposition 6-5 in a 
tension-filled shootout. Lehigh went into 
the championship game against American 
filled with confidence after its win over 
Bucknell and the knowledge that it held 
American scoreless for nearly 90 minutes 
during the regular season, only losing out 
to a last minute goal. 

However, even with the teamwork and 
determination that had defined their 
season, the Mountain Hawks could not 
prevail, losing to a late goal deep into 
injury time. With that, the team saw its 
championship dreams fade, learning that 
sometimes even the best teams run out of 
luck. 



62 



Isports 




w= 



■p 



/ 



.«■**, ,*fi ffi-'VAffciSr^ 



g\^0^itllMif^f^^^Sr-\-4-0t0^^^^^ll^tl^^^ 



Goal machine 

Sophomore: Jim Stevens prepares ro 
score another goal. Stevens, the 
team's leading scorer with eight goals, 
was part of an offense that went on to 
score 27 goals during the season, 
averaging 1.119 per game. 



Senior Sam Bishop runs the ball 
downfield. away from his St. Joseph's 
opponent. Bishop was an integral 
part of a Lehigh defense that finished 
in the top 10 nationwide for goals 
against, a school record, and tied the 
mark for most shutouts in a season. 



sports 



63 



And they're off 

Runners take off after the 

gun is fired at the 31st 

annual Paul Shorr Run. 

hosted at Lehigh's Goodman 

Campus. The Mountain 

Hawks performed tairK' well 

in the race, as the men 

finished in 11 th place and 

the women in ISth place. 




L_, 




Pacing for miles 

Senior co-captain Deanna 
Willard leads the pack at the 
Paul Short Run. She placed 
102nd in the race. 



[sports 



bursting back onto the scene after a two-year 
Inll, the Mountain Hawk women finish strong as 
sophomore sensation leads the team in every race. 




leaders of 



the pack 



After a two-year lull, the women's 
cross country team has burst back onto 
the scene. The Mountain Hawks kicked 
off the season with a first place finish in 
the Lehigh Valley Championships. Next up 
was a dual meet with Lafayette. Although 
the team fell 24-34, valiant efforts were 
made by senior Andrea Luebbe and 
sophomores Sarah Seller, Carolyn House 
and Jen Schappert, who came in first 
place. Schappert continued to lead the 
team throughout the season. 

At the 31st annual Paul Short Run, the 
Mountain Hawks put forth another 
impressive effort. Schappert continued her 
amazing season by receiving the Patriot 
League's runner of the week award and 
helping the team achieve a top 1 5 re- 
gional ranking. The women then headed 
to Lewisburg, Pa., for the Gulden Invita- 
tional, where Schappert led the team to a 
seventh place finish. On Oct. 16, the 
Lehigh women showed their prowess 
again at the Penn State National Race. 



Helping the team finish 29th out of the 41 
attending teams were notable efforts by 
Schappert, House, Seiler, senior co-captain 
Deanna Willard, junior co-captain Tracie 
Fails and juniors Olivia Basu and Karen 
Welby. 

Continuing their success, the Moun- 
tain Hawks competed in the Patriot 
League championships, hosted by 
Bucknell. Schappert came in second 
place overall, crossing the finish line in a 
time of 22:53. She was followed by 
House (21st), Willard (51st) and Seiler 
(58th). The Mountain Hawk women 
achieved a sixth-place finish overall and 
Schappert was honored as a first team 
choice. 

The Mountain Hawks finished their 
season at the NCAA district champion- 
ships, hosted by Penn State. Once again 
the team was led by Schappert, who 
completed her outstanding season coming 
in 1 9th place out of more than 1 50 
runners. 



women's crass country 



Lehigh Valley 
Championships 

Lafayette Dual 

Paul Short Run 




@ Penn State 
National Race 

@ Patriot League 
Championships 

@ NCAA Distnct 
Championships 




T1 of6 



L 24-34 



18 of 26 



@ Gulden Invitational 7 of 1 1 



29 of 41 



6 of 8 



14 of 24 



sports 



65 



placing in the top 1 of the Mid-Atlantlc Region 
for the first time is a taste of success for a team 
running together from start to finish this season. 




remaining close 

to the end 



men's crass country 



Lehigh Valley 
Championships 

Lafayette Dual 

Paul Short Run 

@ Gulden Invitational 

@ Penn State 
National Race 

@ Patriot League 
Championships 

@ NCAA District 
Championships 



1 of 5 



1 of 2 



1 1 of 24 



1 of 10 



I 



6 of 38 



4 of 8 



8 of 23 



I 



The men's cross country team started 
the season by sweeping the top three 
spots and beating all four opponents at 
the Lehigh Valley Championships. 
Sophomores Victor Vientos, Brendan 
Glover and Sean Swift showed their 
potential to have a strong season, as did 
the rest of team. Eleven of the top 20 
finishers in the race were Mountain 
Hawks. 

Following the season opener, Vientos 
was named Patriot League runner of the 
week. Head Coach Debbie Utesch said, 
"This was a great first meet effort by 
Victor, and he was able to show that he 
will be one of the top runners in all of the 
Patriot League this season." 

After being postponed due to heavy 
rains, the Lehigh-Lafayette dual was finally 
held on the morning of Sept. 17. The men 
claimed the first seven spots, achieving a 
perfect score of 1 5 and shutting out all 
Lafayette runners. Following the Lafayette 
dual, the men prepared for the 31st annual 
Paul Short Run, hosted at Lehigh, where 
more than 75 teams would be competing. 



The men secured an impressive 1 1th place 
finish, this time led by junior Rob Hampson. 
Once again the team ran together as a 
pack, finishing with its top five runners all 
within 24 places of one another. Following 
the Paul Short Run, the men were ranked in 
the top 10 of the Mid-Atlantic Region Poll 
for the first time in school history. 

At the Gulden Invitational, the Lehigh 
men finished first, defeating nine other 
schools. At the Penn State National Race, 
the men placed sixth out of 38 teams. Led 
by Vientos and Swift, they defeated 
powerhouses Boston College, Kentucky 
and Duke. 

Gearing up for the Patriot League 
championships, the men looked to beat 
rivals American and Navy. But a 
disappointing showing allowed American, 
Navy and Army to slip in ahead of fourth- 
place Lehigh. Heading into the NCAA 
district championships, All-Patriot League 
selections Vientos and Hampson aimed for 
the lead. On the Penn State course, the 
men placed an impressive eighth out of 
23 teams. 



66 



isports 




Best foot forward 

rhe Lehigh team holds together as a 
tight chain of runners from the first step 
across the starting hne to the last step 
across the finish. This is the key to 
having a strong team performance in 
cross country. 



Do as a duo 

Sean Swift and Victor Vientos, the 
powerful sophomore duo, lead the 
way at the Lehigh Valley 
( "hampionships, finishing first and 
(hird, respectively. The two led the 
team in nearly every race this season. 



Enjoy the silence 

Freshman Pat Holmes keeps his 
pace and urges himself on along 
the lonely course. Cross country 
runners must be prepared to 
endure many moments of silence 
and solitude. 



sports 



-^ ««»^«<^ 



67 



going against expectations, the Mountain Hawks 
fight hard, win honors and earn a spot in the Patriot 
League tournament for the first time in nearly 10 years. 




making the 



rECDvery 



field hockey 


@ Temple 


L 


1-3 


Lock Haven 


L 


1-2 


@ Cornell 


L 


3-6 


West Chester 


W 


3-2 


Robert Morris 


W 


9-0 

■■:i 


Davidson 


W 


3-0 \ 


@ Monmouth 


L 


2-3 : 


Columbia 


W 


2-1 ■ 


Sacred Heart 


L 


1-2 


Georgetown 


W 


4-0 


HOLY CROSS 


L 


0-2 


UMBC 


W 


6-1 


AMERICAN 


L 


1-3 } 


Drexel 


W 


2-1 ., 


@ COLGATE 


L 


0-4 j 


@ Rider 


L 


1"^ 1 


@ BUCKNELL 


W 


6-4 1 


LAFAYEHE 


W 


4-2 j 


Patriot League Tournament 




^H 


VS. American 


L 


1 



After dropping tlieir first three games to 
Temple, Lock Haven and Cornell, the 
Mountain Hawks looked like they were 
going to be in for a long season. But soon 
the Lehigh offense established a school 
record, scoring its most goals ever in a 9-0 
shutout victory against Robert Morris. The 
nine goals were just one shy of the Patriot 
League record for the most in one game. 
The next game against Davidson also 
proved to be a shutout. A tough loss to 
Holy Cross was followed by a victory over 
UMBC, which was followed by a losing 
battle against American and a disappoint- 
ing loss to Colgate. 

The Hawks stood at the precipice of 
qualifying for the playoffs. At the Bucknell 
game, junior Mary Beth Kuenne scored 
four goals to win the game, offering the 
team a chance to play for a spot in the 
Patriot League tournament for the first 
time since 2001 . Thus a winner-take-all 



game was set up against archrival Lafayette 
at home for the season finale. 

After falling behind 1-0 to the Leopards, 
Lehigh regained its composure and tied the 
contest. The Hawks then scored again to 
take the lead, but Lafayette also scored just 
before the half to tie the game again. But 
freshman Christine Smith went on to score 
two goals, securing a 4-2 victory for Lehigh. 
In the tournament, Lehigh faced top 10 
American and fell 4-0. Despite the loss, 
Lehigh had qualified for the Patriot League 
tournament for the first time in nearly 10 
years. 

Key players this season included seniors 
Sheila Clabby and Knsta Jamieson, who were 
both All-Patriot League selections, and 
Kuenne, a second-team choice. Smith and 
Katie Noon were each named Patriot League 
rookie of the week on separate occasions, and 
the Lehigh offense ranked second in the 
league with 49 goals and 136 points. 



68 



|sports 




Battling 
archrivals 

Senior Sheila Clabby 
works the ball down 
the field, keeping 
hold of it even under 
extreme pressure from 
Lafayette during the 
winner-take-all season 
finale Oct. 27. Lehigh 
won the contest 4-2, 
securing a spot in the 
Patriot League 
tournament tor the 
first dme in nearly 10 
years. 




Freshmen Christine Smith and Stacy 
Sommerfield look on while sophomore 
Kelsey Smith goes upfield for a through pass. 
This sort of teamwork is what made the 
season extraordinary for Lehigh. 



Sophomore Kelsey Smith dribbles up the 
field. In a game in which keeping possession 
and control of the ball is critical, dribbling 
becomes even more important. 



Sports I 



69 




Sophomore Shaina Jordan's light 

shone during the middle of the 

season, coming on strong and 

dominating the middle of the floor 

for her team. She should be a strong in all statistical areas and played ever)' 

force next season. rotation of nearly every match. 



jsports 



an unusually poor season with only two victories 
pushes the Mountain Hawks to prepare for a return to 
the Patriot League tournament once again next year. 




working 

their way back 



Finishing with a 2-23 record, the volley- 
ball team faced a rough season plagued by 
injuries to key players and the return of only 
five letterAA/inners from the 2003 season. 
With only one senior and six incoming 
freshmen, the team was young and lacked 
some collegiate-level experience. New 
players were forced to step up and contrib- 
ute with impact, and experienced players 
were needed to fill unfamiliar gaps. The 
team learned from its mistakes, though, and 
played through games in which its players 
were constantly outnumbered. 

After starting with four straight losses, 
the team managed to bounce back and 
beat top-seeded Columbia in a 3-2 win. 

"As the season progressed, our team 
really did become a much better volleyball 
team, and the progress was recognizable 
to both the players and coaches within 
the conference," said first-year Head 
Coach Amanda Moran. "We became the 
team to watch because at any time we 
could have upset leaders in our confer- 
ence." 



This proved to be true when Lehigh 
defeated Colgate in its first Patriot 
League win. Sophomore Michelle 
Schwendenmann led the team with 17 
kills, followed by sophomore Shaina 
Jordan, who added 13. Jill Racketa 
added 12 kills and a team-high 10 digs. 

Unfortunately, this moment of celebra- 
tion would mark the last victory of the 
season as the Mountain Hawks went on to 
lose the next 13 games. Several of these 
contests were close, including a heart- 
breaker against Colgate in their second 
meeting of the year. The Mountain Hawks 
rallied from a 2-1 deficit to force a deciding 
game, where they lost and fell 2-3. 

The Mountain Hawks stand to be in 
better shape next season with the loss of 
only one senior and the addition of seven 
new players. 

"We want to be at the top of our 
conference next year, " Moran said. " I 
knew Lehigh had a reputation for excel- 
lence and I expect that tradition to 
continue for all seasons to come." 



^Walletjbal^^^^^^^^ 


I Rider 


^ 


m 


vs. Towson 




0-3 


@ Virginia Tech 




0-3 


j vs. Appalachian State 
I Wagner 




0-3 




2-3 


Columbia 


W 


3-2 


Marist 




1-3 


, North Carolina State 




1-3 


; @ Stetson 




1-3 


vs. Florida Atlantic 




0-3 


@ LAFAYEHE 




0-3 


; COLGATE 


W 


3-1 


' BUCKNELL 




0-3 


; ©HOLY CROSS 




2-3 


\ @ ARMY 




1-3 


AMERICAN 




0-3 


NAVY 




0-3 


Fairleigh Dickinson 




0-3 


. LAFAYbllE 






■ @ BUCKNELL 






©COLGATE 




2-3 


ARMY 




1-3 


HOLY CROSS 




2-3 


@ AMERICAN 




0-3 


i ©NAVY 




1-3 




sports 



71 



although failing to reach the soaring heights of last 
season, the Mountain Hawks learn key lessons they hope 
will propel them back to championship glory next year 




going for the 

rEbaund 



men's baskstball ^^^^s 


@ Penn State 


L 


64-73 


@ Long Island 


L 


56-66 


Sacred Heart 


W 


58-52 


Dartmouth 


W 


60-50 


Albany 


W 


72-51 


@ Stony Brook 


L 


49-56 


Colunnbia 


L 


61-75 


Eastern 


W 


65-39 ' 


@ Harvard 


L 


56-67 


@ Xavier 


L 


63-69 


@ Towson 


W 


64-61 


@ Wagner 


W 


59-45 


Cornell 


L 


45-55 


@ AMERICAN 


W 


55-53 


LAFAYEIIb 


W 


53-55 


©NAVY 


w 


72-67 i 
54-61 \ 


@ COLGATE 


L 


@ BUCKNELL 


L 


63-65 ■ 


ARMY 


W 


63-45 ■ 


HOLY CROSS 


L 


56-58 ■ 


COLGATE 


W 


63-53 


BUCKNELL 


W 


57-54 ;' 


©ARMY 


W 


69-64 ' 


© HOLY CROSS 


L 


53-73 


NAVY 


L 


75-76 , 


AMERICAN 


L 


61-65 ' 


©LAFAYtllE 


L 


76-81 


Patriot League Toui. nent 






VS. Colgate 


W 


77-60 ■ 


@ Holy Cross 


L 


53-57 



After reaching the dizzying heights of 
the NCAA tournament in 2004, fueled by 
a dominant run in the Patriot League, the 
Mountain Hawks faced a much more 
difficult season in 2005. 

The Mountain Hawks went 14-15 
overall (7-7 in Patriot League play). They 
began the season on a low note, losing 
the first two games to Penn State and 
Long Island, respectively. Even with a 
three-game winning streak following the 
first two losses, the team struggled to find 
the form that had propelled them the 
previous year. 

Despite losing the first seven of 13 
games, the team began the Patnot League 
schedule with three consecutive victories, a 
situation almost identical to last season. 
Even with a few close losses, Lehigh still 
seemed capable of a strong run. A three- 
point win over Bucknell, the eventual Patriot 
League champions, only emphasized the 
improvements the team had made. 
However, a four-game losing streak at the 
end of the regular season forced the 
Mountain Hawks out of contention for the 
league's top spot. A final loss to archrival 



Lafayette seemed only to rub salt into the 
wounds of the suffering Hawks. 

But not all was lost. During the 
quarterfinals of the Patriot League 
tournament, Lehigh advanced into the 
semifinals, defeating Colgate 77-60. The 
team's heroic efforts were led by junior 
guard Joe Knight, who recorded 45 points, 
a Patriot League tournament record, and 
seven rebounds. The victory propelled 
Lehigh into a semifinal matchup against No. 
1 seed Holy Cross. It was there that the 
season would end with an agonizing 53-57 
overtime loss. 

During the 2005 season, the Hawks 
were led by Knight, who averaged 13.6 
points per game, followed closely by 
sophomore guard Jose Olivero, with 13 
points per game. 

Even with the loss of the program's 
three departing seniors (Nick Monserez, 
Brad Szalachowski and Dayne Mickelson), 
the team can look forward to next season. 
If the Mountain Hawks can repeat the 
teamwork shown during this season's 
later games, then they can reach the 
summit of the Patriot League once more. 



72 



[sports 






Soaring through the air 

Sophomore center Jason 
MgebrofF shows the crowd how 
to perform the jump shot. Lehigh 
averaged 61.5 points per game in 
2005, shooting .386 from the 
field. 





History maker Foul line focus 

Junior guard Joe Knight made history Sophomore guard Jose OUvero 

against Colgate in the Patriot League demonstrates the art of free-throw 

tournament quarterfmals, scoring a shooting. Oiivero followed Joe 

tournament record of 45 points. He led Knight as one of the team's leading 

Lehigh in scoring, averaging 13.6 points scorers, averaging 13 points per game, 

per game, and was named to die All- Oiivero is one of nine players 

Patriot League tournament team. returning to action in 2006. 



sports 



73 



Pep talk 

Head Coach Sue Troyan and 

Assistant Coach Glenn Rigney give 

the team a halFtime speech. The 

2005 season marked Troyan's 10th 

year with the Mountain Hawks. 

Troyan has never coached a Lehigh 

team that won less than 10 games. 





DePalo leads the crowd 

Senior Jessica DePalo stands at the 
foul line as she prepares to shoot. As a 
senior captain for the team, DePalo 
made 74 of 96 foul shots for the 
season, combining for a free-throw 
percentage of .771. DePalo also 
averaged 18.5 points per game. 



Pearce struggles past 

Freshman Kaela Pearce fights her way 
past a Princeton player. When the 
Mountain Hawks battled their iv\' 
League opponents at Stabler Arena. 
Lehigh routed Princeton, coming 
away with a 64-51 victor)' in the first 
home game of the season. 



74 



jsports 




in a record-breaking season with strong individual 

performances, Lehigh returns to the Patriot League 
tournament semifinals for second consecutive year. 




one basket 

9\A/9y fi'O'T^ victory 



^ 



With an impressive 19-10 record, the 
Mountairn Hawks were able to pull together 
a strong season in 2005. Not only was the 
team successful in overall play, it also 
finished with a 10-4 record in the Patriot 
League, including an undefeated 7-0 record 
at home for conference games. 

In the first round of the Patriot League 
tournament, the Mountain Hawks de- 
feated Bucknell in a close game, 54-52. 
The game was decided in the final sec- 
onds of play, with the two teams tied at 
52. With less than 30 seconds to go, 
sophomore guard Ellis drove to the 
basket, but her shot fell off. Senior 
captain Jessica DePalo tried to put it back 
in, but her attempt missed as well. Then 
she got her own rebound and put in the 
apparent game-winner just as the game 
ended. After examining a replay, officials 
determined there was 0.4 seconds 
remaining when the shot was made, 
giving Lehigh the win. 

With the victory, the Mountain Hawks 
advanced to the second round of the 
tournament for the second consecutive 
year. In the semifinals, Lehigh was 
matched up against Colgate. In the end, 
however, the Mountain Hawks could not 



prevail against the Raiders, who came out 
on top, 65-60. 

Although the game ended Lehigh's 
season, it allowed DePalo to score a 
season-high 30 points. The Mountain 
Hawks flourished under her leadership, 
and she was named to the 2005 All- 
Patriot League tournament team, DePalo 
averaged 18.5 points per game and 
captured the team's athlete of the year 
award for the second season in a row. She 
also became the first player in Lehigh 
history to be named Patriot League player 
of the year. 

Ellis was also a strong contributor to 
the team's success on the offensive end, 
averaging 14.1 points per game. Along 
with DePalo, seniors Kelly Berk, Mary 
Frances Hynoski, Chantal St. Laurent and 
Carii Toliver added senior leadership to 
the squad. Hynoski averaged 8.2 points 
per game and started in all 29 games of 
the season. 

The Mountain Hawk squad also featured 
the best in the Patriot League in several 
categories. Junior Jennifer Callan led the 
league in field goal percentage with 57.6 
while Ellis averaged 2.5 three-pointers per 
game, good for first in the league. 



women's basketball 



vs. UNC-Asheville 

@ Marshall 

Princeton 

@ St. Joseph's 

vs. Bowling Green 

@ Brown 

Binghannton 

Fairleigh Dickinson 

Yale 

Delaware 

@ Columbia 

Marist 

AMERICAN 

@ LAFAYETTE 

NAVY 

Penn 

COLGATE 

BUCKNELL 

©ARMY 

@ HOLY CROSS 

@ COLGATE 

@ BUCKNELL 

ARMY 

HOLY CROSS 

©NAVY 

© AMERICAN 

LAFAYETTE 

Patriot League Tournament 

Bucknell 
Colgate 




W 61- 

L 66- 

W 64- 

W 68- 

W 77- 

L 61- 

W 82- 

W 73- 

W 70- 

L 51-1 

W 62- 

L 53 

W 72- 

W 58-48 

W 65-53 

L 53-68 1 



W 72- 

W 52- 

W 72- 

L 68- 

L 72-83 i 

W 67 

W 72 

W 73' 



59' 
50> 



W 74 



59 
44 
64 
71 
83 
■55 
53 
63 
64 
65 
43 




sports 



75 



StSLFting fresh with a new coach, the men's team is 
propelled to further success in the Patriot League and 
sees big gains for individual swimmers. 




splashing past all 




men's swimming 


& diving 


West Chester 


W 


153-91 


COLGATE 


W 


189-102 


Rider 


w 


139-104 


@ LAFAYEHE 


w 


182-58 


@ Princeton 






Invitational 




9 of 11 


AMERICAN 


w 


202.5-93.5 


ARMY 


L 


113.5-183.5 ^ 


@ La Salle 


L 


84.5-157.5 fl 


@ BUCKNELL 


L 


135-165 fl 


Patriot League 




^fl 


Championships 




3 of 8 ^^B 



The 2005 men's swimming and diving 
season began with the installation of a 
new head coach. Rob Herb, a member of 
the Lehigh athletics department for more 
than 10 years, was chosen to lead the 
team. He came with high accolades as 
both a coach and athlete to guide a team 
expected to finish fourth in the Patriot 
League. Under Herb's eye, men's team 
captains Joey Beagen, Patrick Ryan and 
Grant Flothmeier led their fellow athletes 
to surpass expectations. 

In the first meet at Jacobs Pool, Lehigh 
blew past West Chester with many strong 
finishes. The young members of the team 
stepped up, with sophomore Chris 
Caywood taking the 500-yard freestyle, 
and freshman Jon Kearney winning both 
the 1,000-yard freestyle and 200-yard 
individual medley. Juniors Flothmeier and 
Sean Herman also picked up wins for the 
team. This meet set the stage for the first 
half of the season. 



The men handily won their meets 
against Colgate, Rider, Lafayette and 
American, and they had an impressive 
showing at the Princeton Invitational. 
Kearney, Herman and Caywood contin- 
ued to shine as top swimmers. Senior 
William Green also made major contri- 
butions to the team, consistently win- 
ning relay teams and setting Lehigh 
records. 

Coming back from winter break 
training, the team seemed to falter 
against its Patriot League opponents. 
But this did not stop Lehigh from having 
significant event wins. The final season 
record was 5-3 going into the Patriot 
League championships. A strong perfor- 
mance by the men at the championships 
propelled the team into third place out 
of eight. It positioned six members for 
selection to All-Patriot League teams, 
Flothmeier for the coach's award and 
Green for athlete of the year. 



76 



sports 




Power from 
scratch 

The arm of senior 
William Green cuts 
the water in the 200 
individual medley, for 
which Green holds the 
Lehigh record. He also 
holds school records 
for the 200 medley 
relay and 400 medley 
relay. Green was a 
walk-on to the team 
four years ago and has 
turned heads ever 
since. Green finished 
the season as the 
Patriot League 
champion in the 100- 
yard fly and 400-yard 
medley relay. 







^^t€? ''**:'jf^?^ 





Pike perfection 

Senior Patrick Ryan executes a reverse pike 
dive. A rwo-time Lehigh diver of the year, 
two-year team captain. Patriot League diver 
of the week and All-Patriot League choice, 
Ryan makes the boards his locus while still 
acting as a leader to his teammates. 



f >x^?'=^'**5- *-.!l>-' ■. .i^ 



Splish splash 

With his shoulders high and arms even, 
junior Justin Tippens performs well in 
the 200-yard butterfly against Rider. 
The Lehigh men had a strong showing 
at the meet, defeating their opponents 
139-104. 



sports 



77 



continued improvement is the story of the 

season for the women's swimming team as it holds 
together and racks up precious points. 




stepping up and 

fillinq in 



wiMiien's swirrmvng & dh/lng 


West Chester L 


78-165 


COLGATE W 


172-126 


NAVY L 


121-172 


Rider W 


130-107 


@ LAFAYEHE L 


117-119 


@ Princeton 




Invitational 


10 of 12 


AMERICAN W 


185-113 


ARMY L 


144-152 


@ La Salle W 


165-66 


@ BUCKNELL L 


114-176 


Patriot League 




Chan^pionships 


5 of 8 



Ending the season with a fifth-place 
finish at the Patriot League champion- 
ships, the wonnen's swimming team was 
proud of the improvements it made 
during the year. 

"I feel this season was a grand suc- 
cess," Head Coach Rob Herb said. "The 
women finished better than last year with 
a 5-5 record and all of the women's meets 
were very close competitions." 

Knowing that the competition in the 
Patriot League this year was quite tal- 
ented, Lehigh anticipated a challenge. 

"Meets were going to be decided by a 
few points, and our women understood 
their mission and executed talent to the 
best of their abilities, sometimes even 
more than their abilities should have 
allowed," Herb said. "They worked as a 
team and are proud of their season. The 
only anticipation I had was to make sure 
everyone wanted to represent Lehigh in 
the best light possible." 

Perhaps the highlight of the season 
came against Lafayette. Early in the 
competition it appeared the Mountain 
Hawks would be defeated by up to 30 
points, but they stepped up the heat 
and the meet came down to the last 



relay; Lehigh was only defeated by two 
points. 

Key individual performers at the Patriot 
League championships included sopho- 
more Julie Mitchell, who placed second in 
the 200-yard backstroke, and junior Linda 
Hendrixson, who finished third in the 200- 
yard breaststroke. Sophomore Betsy 
Balaguer, an up-and-coming star on the 
team who was named athlete of the year, 
wrapped up a fifth place finish in the 
1,650-yard freestyle. 

"Balaguer has done an exceptional 
job," Herb said. "Swimming back-to-back 
events and usually winning both made for 
some spectacular racing. The entire senior 
women's group has kept this team united, 
empowered and triumphant." 

With a high number of graduates and 
non-returning swimmers from last year, 
the women's team had some holes in its 
lineup. However, throughout the year, 
everyone stood up and filled in. 

Herb said he is excited about recruiting 
for next season. 

"We will continue to develop the 
swimmers and divers that come to Lehigh," 
Herb said. "We will continue to set a clear 
plan and work hard to achieve our goals." 



78 



[sports 




Breathe and pull 

Senior capcain Krissy Blaston cuts 
through the water with a powerful 
freestyle stroke. Blaston was a steady 
long-distance swimmer throughout 
her Lehigh career. 



Leap of awe 

Junior Vaclav Malek 

flies over the higli 

jump bar, well on 

his way to 

Sacramento tor the 

NCAA national 

championships. He 

broke the school 

record from 1980 

with his amazing 

jump of 6 feet 1 1 

inches. 





Look out below 

Senior Captain Nick Maiorino throws the 
35-pound weight. He was an asset to the 
team, consistently placing in this event and 
eventually earning the coach's award for his 
contributions to the team. 



Sticking together 

Junior Rob Hampson and senior Alex 
Hudgins slowly move past a Lafayette 
runner, while senior Pat Boyle still tries to 
find room to pass. These three Mountain 
Hawks were a formidable threat in distance 
running events throughout the indoor and 
outdoor seasons. 



80 



Isports 




four all-league team selections, five ECAC/IC4A 
qualifiers and an NCAA national championship participant 
are just some of the highlights capping off the season. 








^4^ I --,„.,.,.,..^-^-^ 



a team of 



individualB 



The men's track team had respectable 
finishes in both the indoor and outdoor 
seasons this year with l<ey individual 
performances. 

During the indoor season, senior 
captain Nick Maiorino consistently finished 
in point range for the shot put and 35- 
pound weight throw. The strength of the 
long distance runners was apparent in the 
mile, 3,000-meter and 5,000-meter races. 
Sophomore middle distance runner Brian 
Ahearn earned a spot on the all-league 
second team for his efforts in the 500- 
meter run. Senior Lavar Pope had an 
exceptional season with the 60-meter 
dash and was named to the all-league first 
team. 

An all-around star for both the indoor 
and outdoor seasons was junior Vaclav 
Maiek, who competed in the 60-meter 
hurdles, high jump, pole vault and 
heptathlon for the indoor season, and 
high jump and 1 10-meter hurdles for 



the outdoor season. He was named 
Patriot League indoor field athlete of the 
week and male athlete of the Patriot 
League championship meet for his 
performance in the decathlon. MaIek 
achieved all-league first team status for 
both seasons. 

Other major contributors during the 
outdoor season who qualified for the 
IC4A/ECAC meet were sophomore Sean 
Swift, who also made the all-league 
second team in the 3,000-meter steeple- 
chase, seniors Alex Hudgins and Pat Boyle 
in the 10,000-meter and junior Rob 
Hampson in the 5,000-meter. 

The major high point of the season 
occurred when MaIek broke a 25-year-old 
school record with his high jump of 6 feet 
1 1 inches, propelling him to the NCAA 
national championships in Sacramento, 
Calif. He did not make it to the finals, but 
was only the first Lehigh male athlete to 
make it that far. 



men's track and field 

Millersville Dual unscored 

@ Gulden Invitational unscored 

@ Kutztown Invitational unscored 

Lafayette Dual L 93-88 

John Covert Classic 1 of 10 

@ Armory Collegiate Invitational unscored 

@ Delaware 2 of 1 5 

Patriot Leage Championships 4 of 8 

@ ECAC/1C4A Champs 39 of 53| 

@ Penn State Invitational unscored 

@ Lafayette Dual W1 03-1 00 

@ Bucknell Outdoor Classic unscored 

©Four way shoot-out TCNJ 4 of 4 

Lehigh Games unscored 

Patriot League Championships 4 of 8 

ECAC/1C4A Championships unscore^ 

NCAA Regional Championships unscorel 

NCAA Championships unscored 




sports! 



the 2005 season proves successful for the women's 
track team, which continues to earn top spots on 
all-league teams while smashing school records. 




going the 




' women's track and field 


^KMillersville Dual 


unscored 


H[@ Gulden Invitational 


unscored 


@ Kutztown Invitational 


unscored 


Lafayette Dual 


W 99-82 


John Covert Classic 


1of10 


@ Armory Collegiate Invitationa 


unscored 


@ Delaware 


3 of 15 


Patriot League Championships 


4of8 , 


@ ECAGC4A Championships 


unscored 


@ Penn State Invitational 


unscored 


@ Lafayette Dual 


L 106-97 


@ Bucknell Outdoor Classic 


unscored 


©Four Way Shoot-Out TCNJ 


4 of 4 


Lehigh Games 


unscored 


@ Patriot League Championships 


4of8 ^ 


Mk@ ECAGC4A Championships 
@ NCAA Regional Championships 

k. 


unscored 


unscored 



Picked to finisti fourth in tine Patriot 
League behind Bucknell, Army and Navy, 
the women's track team did exactly that. 

Standout players dunng the indoor sea- 
son included junior Katharine Hessler, who 
earned a spot on the first All-Patriot League 
team for the high jump, 500-meter run and 
the pentathlon. Sophomore Jen Schappert 
was picked for the All-Patriot League second 
team for her efforts in the 1-mile, 3,000- 
meter and 5,000-meter races. Seniors 
Khayla Lowe and Mary Guenther held their 
own in the hurdles, and seniors Lindsay 
Hinsch and Lauren Edwards were the jump- 
ers. Seniors Karen Welby and Liz Haight and 
junior Tracie Fails dominated the middle 
distance events. Haight also joined with 
junior Kim Rhodes and sophomore Nicole 
Montegary to control the spnnts. 

The most exciting team meet of the 
winter was a 99-82 win over Lafayette, 
reaffirming the 91-90 decision from last 
year. 



The outdoor season resulted in several 
record-breaking events. Freshman Emily 
Roth took the school record in the pole 
vault with her jump of 10 feet 10 inches. 
Sophomore Carolyn House broke the 
10,000-meter record with a time of 
37:48.50. Hessler once again made the All- 
Patriot League first team for the high jump 
and heptathalon, and this season Schappert 
also earned a first-team spot for the 10,000- 
meter run. Montegary was placed on the 
All-Patriot League second team for the 400- 
meter hurdles, while senior Andrea Luebbe 
was selected to the same team for the 
3,000-meter steeplechase. 

The Mountain Hawks also had a strong 
showing in the ECAC/IC4A competition, 
with Schappert racing her way to a sixth 
place finish in a time of 16:53.56, breaking 
the school record and earning her All-East 
status. The season ended at the NCAA East 
regional championships, where Hessler 
represented Lehigh in the high jump. 



82 



Isports 




Jump over the iimbo stick 

Senior Lauren Edwards clears the 
high jump bar at the Lafayette meet. 
The Mountain Hawks lost to the 
Leopards in a close 105-98 decision, 
junior Katharine Hessler won the 
high jump for the second 
consecutive season at this meet with 
a leap of 'S feet S inches. 





# 







Reaching for the goal 

Senior Khayla Lowe grimaces as she 
gives her all in the long jump. Lowe 
specialized in hurdles during her 
(enure on the track team and finished 
lirst in the 100-meter hurdles at the 
l.afavette meet. 



Leading by a nose 

Sophomore Nicole Montegary, an 
all-league second team selection tor 
the outdoor season, sprints her way 
to a win against Lafayette. She was a 
valuable sprinter tor the team and 
qualified for the ECAC/1C4A 
championships in the 400-meter 
hurdles. 



Sports 



83 



fresh off last year's second-place finish "behind 
Army, Lehigh anticipates a shot at the Patriot League 
championship but falls short once again. 




staying safe at 




baseball 


@ Coppin State 




W 


9-3 


@ Temple 




W 


3-2 


@ Haverford 




W 


7-6 


Binghamton 




L 


6-7 


Binghamton 




W 


5-2 


Binghamton 




W 


2-0 


Binghamton 




T 


4-4 


@ North Carolina 


State 


L 


9-10 


@ North Carolina 


State 


L 


5-7 


@ North Carolina 


State 


L 


3-6 


@ La Salle 




W 


10-8 


@ Md. -Eastern Shore 


W 


3-0 


@ Md. -Eastern Shore 


L 


0-4 


ARMY 




W 


2-1 


ARMY 




L 


2-7 


ARMY 




L 


2-7 


ARMY 




W 


5-1 


La Salle 




w 


13-11 


BUCKNELL 




w 


7-6 


BUCKNELL 




L 


1-14 


BUCKNELL 




W 


2-1 


BUCKNELL 




W 


9-4 


vs. Villanova 




L 


5-9 


@ HOLY CROSS 




W 


9-1 


@ HOLY CROSS 




W 


8-1 


@ HOLY CROSS 




w 


1-0 


@ HOLY CROSS 




w 


8-6 


La Salle 




L 


2-7 


Penn 




w 


20-2 


NAVY 




w 


10-5 


NAVY 




L 


4-6 


NAVY 




W 


3-0 


NAVY 




L 


1-6 


St. Joseph's 




W 


13-2 


© LAFAYEHE 




L 


6-7 


® LAFAYbllE 




L 


2-6 


©LAFAYtllb 




L 


0-6 


& LA.FAYETTE 




W 


16-12 


Patriot League Tournament 






VS. Bucknell 




W 


5-2 


©Army 




L 


2-6 


(S) Armv 




L 


1-10 _ 



Not another second-place finish! 

This phrase is probably the most 
accurate summation of the collective 
sentiments of the baseball team at the 
start of the 2005 season. 

Having finished behind No. 1 Army in 
2004 with an impressive 25-21 record, the 
guys regrouped to make up for the loss of 
key seniors and entered the season in 
March thirsty for victory. 

Head Coach Sean Leary's secret weapon 
turned out to be his bullpen. Led by senior 
Jack Muscalus, the pitching staff welcomed 
four freshmen, including nsing star Joe 
Matteo, who finished the season with an 
impressive 3.01 ERA, the best on the team. 

Offensively, the team benefited from the 
reliable hitting of junior Andrew Smith and 
freshman Joe Ercolano. Smith led the team 
in runs, hits, RBIs and home runs. Ercolano 
garnered attention for his solo home run in 
an early game against Binghamton. As 
Lehigh's everyday center fielder and leadoff 



hitter, he led the Patnot League with a 
batting average of .422. 

The Mountain Hawks got off to a 
promising start, winning four of their first 
five games. However, a series of losses to 
North Carolina State and Army stunted 
the team's pace by midseason. A stunning 
series against Bucknell in April, high- 
lighted by the performances of junior 
pitchers Kyle Collina and Joe Raniszewski, 
buoyed the Hawks' spirits. The Mountain 
Hawks went on to sweep Holy Cross in 
four games, improving their record to 20- 
13-1. 

The team's success eventually ran out, 
however. The tide began to turn with a 
difficult series against Lafayette, in which 
the Mountain Hawks lost three of four 
games. They were seeded second going 
into the Patriot League tournament and 
defeated No. 3 Bucknell 5-2. Two weeks 
later, the Hawks were shut out of the 
Patriot League championship by Army. 



84 



Isports 




team before all else, including his 
personal safety, as he slides head first 
into second base. Bet is one of the 



most promismg young 
the team. 



members on 



sports] 



85 




You ain't going nowhere And the windup ... 

Senior Jessica Young puts a quick. junior Kate Arico is about to deliver a 

stop to a mischievous runner who wicked slider to an unsuspecting 

thought she could steal second. batter. Arico. whose pitching record 

Young finished her senior season with for 2005 was 7-2. will return to star 

45 hits, the third-highest on the team, for the Mountain Hawks next year. 



86 



sports 




^^-. 



after going undefeated in the Patriot League, 
the Mountain Hawks clinch the league championship 
hut are shut out of the NCAA finals. 



/ 




\^tkf 







it ain't easy being 

champions 



Winning isn't something the Softball 
team dreams of doing; instead, it's what 
they've been doing on a regular basis 
for years. 

The expectations were high for Head 
Coach Fran Troyan and her team in 
2005 after the Mountain Hawks earned 
the sterling Patriot League tournament 
title in 2004. A glance at the roster at 
the start of the season would have 
indicated that there was every reason to 
expect only the best from Lehigh. 

Three All-Patriot League pitchers 
returned, including senior captain Emily 
Ling, who was named 2003 Patriot 
League pitcher of the year. Ling, along 
with junior Kate Arico and sophomore 
Heather Hamasaki, would prove to be 
an indomitable force on the mound. 

Offensively, the team's strengths 
were senior Kelly Kliewer and sopho- 
more Julie Sterrett. Freshman Kate 
Marvel led the team in hits, with 50. 



The season got off to a brilliant start, 
with the Mountain Hawks going unde- 
feated in league action until they 
eventually lost to No. 4 Bucknell on April 
30 in the first game of the Patriot 
League tournament. 

The Mountain Hawks went on to win 
their next six games in the tournament, 
wiping the floor with top-notch con- 
tenders No. 3 Colgate and No. 2 Army. 
In the seventh and final game of the 
tournament, against Army, Ling retired 
SIX batters to collect her 19th win of the 
season. She was named most valuable 
player of the tournament, having struck 
out 20 batters and going 3-0. 

Lehigh then moved on to the NCAA 
tournament, entering with a formidable 
39-8 record. The Hawks fell in the 
double-elimination regional to No. 3 
Arizona and Princeton, but these losses 
ended a season of which most teams 
could only dream. 




@ BUCKNELL 
©BUCKNELL 
@ BUCKNELL 
@ BUCKNELL 
vs. Syracuse 
LAFAYETTE 
LAFAYEHE 
LAFAYETTE 
LAFAYEHE 
@ Princeton 
@ Princeton 
HOLY CROSS 
HOLY CROSS 
HOLY CROSS 
HOLY CROSS 
vs. Villanova 
vs. Villanova 
@ COLGATE 
@ COLGATE 
@ COLGATE 
@ COLGATE 
Rider 
Rider 
ARMY 
ARMY 

@ St. Joseph's 
@ St. Joseph's 

Patriot League Tournament 

Bucknell 

Colgate 

Bucknell 

Army 

Army 

NCAA Tournament 

@ No, 3 Arizona 
vs Princeton 



W 5-0 
W 9-2 
W 5-1 
W 9-2 

L 1-6 
W 12-4 
W 2-0 
W 6-4 
11-0 
1-9 
1-3 



W 

L 

L 

W 3-0 



W 

W 

W 

L 

W 



4-1 
1-0 
8-3 
3-5 
8-0 



W 7-1 

W 4-3 

W 5-2 

W 6-4 

W 11-6 

W 6-3 

W 4-3 

W 3-1 

W 3-1 

W 5-4 





L 


1-6 




W 


4-0 




W 


10-5 


w 


4-3 




w 


4-1 


L 


0-12 




L 


1-3 



sports! 




He ain't swattin' flies 

Senior Ty Esler sends the ball back to his 

Army opponent with extreme prejudice. 

Esler, the senior captain oi the tennis team. 

has been named to the All-Patriot League 

team three years in a rt)w since 2003. 

Backhanded insult 

Sophomore Ryan Lloyd does what ke knows 
best: He keeps his eye on the ball in order to 
make contact, using a fearsome backhand. 
Like a young Pete Sampras, Lloyd dominated 
the court in a frenzy of energy and racket- 
wielding power. 



88 



Isports 




hard times hit the men's termls team, but it rebounds 
to claim some impressive victories over tough competition 
and old rivals, leading to a fitting season finale. 




struggling Dfl 

the court 



For the men's tennis team, the 2004 
season was simply a struggle. The Moun- 
tain Hawks finished with an 8-12 record 
overall and a disappointing 2-4 record in 
the Patriot League. 

Head Coach Dave Shook had reason to 
be optimistic, however, as the entire 2004 
team returned in 2005. He also welcomed 
the addition of freshman John Nespoli, a 
district doubles champion and nine-time 
district medalist during his career at 
Scranton Preparatory School. 

The Mountain Hawks entered the 
season under the leadership of team 
captains senior Ty Esler and junior Randall 
Smalley. Esler had earned scholar-athlete 
awards for both the Patriot League and 
his own team in 2004. He and Smalley 
had commanded respect for their strong 
doubles record of 9-7. 

The season got off to a rough start, 
however, with the Mountain Hawks losing 
five of their first seven matches. A decisive 



win against Delaware turned the tide, 
though, and paved the way for shutouts 
of Drexel and West Chester. 

Despite singles wins by Esler, Nespoli and 
sophomore Ryan Lloyd, Lehigh was unable 
to overcome Villanova and Colgate. A 
shutout of winless Fairleigh Dickinson was 
hardly enough to vault the team back into 
serious Patriot League competition. 

Consecutive 3-4 losses to Navy and 
Army followed, sinking the Mountain 
Hawks' record to a dismal 6-1 1 . A decent 
performance against Bucknell came next, 
in which Lehigh won four of six singles 
contests and two of three doubles, 
including powerful victories from the duos 
of Nespoli and senior Andrew Shapiro, 
and Lloyd and sophomore Brad Nelson. 

The season ended with a refreshing win 
against Lafayette, the first time the 
Mountain Hawks had beaten the Leopards 
in four years. It was a fitting farewell for 
outgoing seniors Shapiro and Esler. 




men's tennis^^ 


^ 


-wi 


@ Brown 




1 

0-7 ■" 


Stetson 




0-7 


Temple 


W 


6-1 


Howard 




3-4 


Monmouth 


W 


7-0 


Boston College 




1-6 


Stony Brook 




3-4 


Delaware 


w 


6-1 


Drexel 


w 


7-0 


vs. Eckerd 




0-7 


vs. Florida Gulf Coast 




0-9 


West Chester 


w 


7-0 


@ Villanova 




2-3 


@ COLGATE 




3-4 


Fairleigh Dickinson 


w 


7-0 


NAVY 




3-4 


I ARMY 




3-4 1 


@ BUCKNELL 


w 


5-2 


AMERICAN 


L 


2-5 1 


LAFAYETTE 


w 


5-2 ' 



sports 



89 



another strong season earns the women's tennis 
team a No. 3 seed, but ends with a heartbreaker 
loss to Bucknell in Patriot League tournament. 




lehigh's lady 




women's tennis ^^B 


Rutgers 


L 


2-5 


Howard 


W 


5-2 


Towson 


W 


6-1 


Stony Brook 


w 


6-1 


Delaware 


w 


5-2 


Drexel 


w 


7-0 -j 

4-5 


@ Florida Southern 


L 


@ Eckerd 


L 


3-5 


vs. James Madison 


L 


1-6 


West Chester 


W 


7-0 


@ Penn State 


L 


0-7 ; 


Villanova 


W 


6-1 


ARMY 


L 


0-7 


@ AMERICAN 


W 


6-1 


COLGATE 


W 


^■^ 1 


BUCKNELL 


L 


3-4 


@ Fordham 


L 


2-5 


@ LAFAYETTE 


W 


5-2 


vs. Bucknell 


L 


1-4 ^ 



Conning off a successful 13-5 season in 
2004, the women's tennis team lost just 
two players to graduation and set out 
with Head Coach Dave Shook to do what 
It failed to accomplish last season: Win the 
Patriot League tournament. 

Returning to the team were senior 
Maria Anorga and sophomores Lindsay 
Long and Starnne Foster. Sophomore 
Cessa Murasko-Blank came from behind 
to lead the team in singles wins with an 
impressive 10-3 record. Freshman Alexis 
Jacobi also joined the squad and achieved 
7-6 records for both singles and doubles 
matches. 

Despite an initial loss to Rutgers in the 
first match of the season, the Mountain 
Hawks went on to complete a five-match 
winning streak, highlighted by strong wins 
over Delaware and Drexel. Anorga fought 
off an ankle injury to win a courageous 
match against Delaware's Jamie 
deGraffenreid, 6-0, 6-2. 



The sweep of Drexel was one for the 
books, as the Mountain Hawks rallied to 
win all three of their doubles and all six of 
their singles matches. Five of the wins 
were individual shutouts. 

The season took a rocky turn with a 
pair of losses to Florida Southern and 
Eckerd, but Lehigh continued to win every 
home match until a heartbreaking loss to 
Bucknell in April. The team started strong, 
winning two of three doubles matches, 
but lost four of SIX singles matches to the 
stronger Bison. 

Another loss to Fordham set the team's 
confidence back a bit, but Lehigh fol- 
lowed it up with a ferocious victory over 
Lafayette, complementing the men's 
team's own defeat of the Leopards. 
Anorga and sophomore Gwen Dwyer's 8- 
1 doubles win clinched the Mountain 
Hawks a third-seed berth in the Patriot 
League tournament. However, they lost 1- 
4 to Bucknell. 



90 



sports 




Keep your eye on the ball 

Senior Maria Anorga focuses her 
attention on malting a strong volley. 
A team co-captain, Anorga finished 
tfie season with a 6-5 singles record. 






You gotta have fun Come on, come on ... 

Sophomore Gwen Dwyer enjoys her Sophomore Ashley Donohue pauses a 

masterful relay to a tough Bucknell moment before beginning her serve, 

opponent. Dwyer has already become Donohue amassed an impressive 3-0 

one of the strongest players on the singles record for the 2005 season, 
team. 




sports 



91 




# 



I 



'/ 



, f 



^ffj^^Ar-'-'- 



i^..^M^^ - 



'v^l?. ■ ■Lv^>* 



'<>-'&:■-■■ 



&S:)tiSig^W:^ 



N>.'.?.^V^ 



Out of the fiying pan 

Sophomore Ross Feldman successFully gets 

his ball out of the sand trap. However, it 

landed in a lake. Feldman earned All-Patriot 

League status in the championships in 2005, 

tying for 10th place overall. 

Will it? Could it? 

Senior Pat McCahill waits patiently For his 
ball to roll into the cup. A successful senior 
season by McCahill was not enough to pull 

the rest of the team out ot^ a dismal slump. 



92 



sports 




a second-place finish at last year's Patriot League 
championships had Lehigh's men's golfers ready for 
victory, but their luck runs out early on in the season. 




muscling their 

ninE-irons 



The men's golf team had high hopes 
for the 2004-05 season, after finishing 
second at the Patriot League champion- 
ships last year. Five of its top six golfers 
were returning to the green, and its head 
coach, Kelly Gutshall, was on board for his 
16th season. The golf team also enjoyed 
the addition of two new indoor greens to 
Goodman Campus. 

Led by co-captains senior Patrick 
McCahill and junior Nam Park, Lehigh got 
off to a rough start, placing a mediocre 
ninth place at the Colgate Invitational in 
September. A stellar performance by 
sophomore Alan Borowsky, who shot a 76 
and 72 at the two-day event, was not 
enough to save the doomed Mountain 
Hawks. 

Even a career-best performance by 
junior Ben Rodney was not enough to 
boost the team beyond a lOth-place 
finish at the Cornell Invitational. An- 
other lOth-place finish followed soon 



thereafter at the Joe Agee Invitational in 
Virginia. 

The Mountain Hawks picked up the 
pace with a fourth-place finish at the Don 
Mershon Classic at Indian Valley Country 
Club in Telford, Pa. Junior Jason Moloney, 
who shot 1 52 overall to tie for seventh 
place, led the team. 

Borowsky and McCahill led Lehigh at 
the Big Five Classic in Philadelphia, but the 
team just could not handle the tough 
competition of such heavyweights as 
Princeton and Penn State. Lehigh's 1 1th- 
place finish ended the fall season and set 
the mood for a disappointing spring. 

The Mountain Hawks were unable to 
place higher than 12th in their first four 
invitationals of the spring, despite strong 
individual performances by McCahill, Park 
and Borowsky. After a promising first- 
place finish at the Lehigh Valley Colle- 
giate, the men placed a dismal fifth at 
Patriot League championships. 



men's golf 



@ Colgate Invitational 9 of 19 

@ Cornell Invitational 110 of 16 

@ Joe Agee Invitational T10 of 17 

Don Mershon Classic T4of 16 

@ Big Five Classic 11 of 13 



@ William & Mary 
Invitational 



T15of18 



@ George Washington T14 of 26 
Invitational 

@ Lafayette Invitational 12 of 23 

@ Navy Invitational 15 of 20 



@ Lehigh Valley 
Collegiate 

Patriot League 
Championships 



1of4 
5 of 8 



sports 



93 



an exciting fourth varsity season finds the Mountain 
Hawks, led by a chronologically diverse group, vying 
for top finishes in all of their matches. 




ladies of the 



green valley 



women's golf 



@ Kutztown Fall 
Invitational 

Lehigh Fall Invitational 

@ Phnceton Invitational 

@ Mount St. Mary's 
Invitational 

Don Mershon Classic 

@ Rutgers Invitational 

@ Bucknell Invitational 

@ Kutztown Spring 
Invitational 

@ Hartford Invitational 

© Muhlenberg Invitational 

@ Golden Bear Invitational 

Lehigh Spring 
Invitational 



1of5 
2 of 6 

12 of 15 

2 of 6 

2 of 9 
7 of 16 

13 of 17 

1of4 
5 of 13 
1of4 
1 of 5 

1 of 5/ 

3 of 5 




The women's golf team entered its 
fourth varsity season in 2005 hoping to 
improve upon its average 2004 finish. 
Returning to the squad were junior co- 
captain Sarah March and senior co- 
captain Alexis Foucek. They would have 
help from sophomore Kassia Nelson and 
freshmen Allison Juster and Yvonne 
Kukora. 

Legendary coach Kelly Gutshall also 
returned for a 16th season, after having 
been inducted into the Lehigh Valley 
Golf Hall of Fame in September. 
Gutshall has pulled two Patriot League 
titles under his belt during his tenure at 
Lehigh. 

The season started with a bang, as the 
Mountain Hawks placed first at the 
Kutztown Fall Invitational and a close 
second at Lehigh's own Fall Invitational. 
Despite a bold performance by Kukora, 
Lehigh placed a disappointing 12th at the 
Princeton Invitational. 



The Mountain Hawks enjoyed a return 
to form the following week as they placed 
second in the Mount St. Mary's Invita- 
tional, thanks in part to freshman Alison 
Webb, who tied for first place. 

The fall leg of the golf season ended 
with a few whimpering finishes by Lehigh. 
But the spring season opened with a 
bang, as the ladies placed first at the 
Kutztown Spring Invitational by 18 
strokes, the largest margin of victory in 
the history of the invitational. 

Another first-place finish at the 
Muhlenberg Invitational was highlighted 
by March's performance, which earned 
her medalist honors. Lehigh went on to 
win the Kutztown Golden Bear Invitational 
by one stroke. Kukora stole the show, 
placing second overall. She would later be 
named the team's athlete of the year. 

Lehigh's first and third place wins at 
the Spring Invitational helped end the 
season on a high note. 



94 



Isports 




'^ ♦ 



J^ 




MhR^ 



'^..., • 




Putting from 
the rough? 

Senior co-captain 
Alexis Foucek does 
her best to get out of 
a sajid trap. Foucek 
led the Mountain 
Hawks to win the 
2005 Kutztown 
Spring Invitational 
by a whopping 18 
strokes — their 
largest-ever margin 
of victory. She tied 
for individual 
medalist honors as a 
result of her 
performance. 




Yes, I'm good. Contacting the hole 

Sophomore Kassia Nelson can't help but grin Freshman Alison Webb squats in 

as she watches her ball fly over the horizon. anticipation of the shot putt she is going to 

Nelson was one of the strongest golfers on attempt. Webb tied for first place at the 

the team this year. Mount St. Mary's invitational. 



sports 



95 




Out of their league 

This Colgate Raider fights 
desperately to regain possession 
of the ball after having it 
stripped away by the brutal 
Lehigh offense. Colgate would 
lose the closest game of Lehigh' 
season in overtime, 12-11. 



a remarkable comeback for a team that finished 
dismally last year highlights a landmark season ending 
with a first-ever appearance in Patriot League tournament. 




better than 



mGdiDcr 



There were few places to go but up for 
the men's lacrosse team after its bleak 4- 
10 overall record in 2004. 

To the delight of the team and its 
coach, Chris Wakely, the Mountain Hawks 
improved tremendously this year, per- 
forming exceedingly well in a competitive 
schedule that included five top 25 teams. 
By the end of the season, the Mountain 
Hawks had beefed up their winnings and 
found themselves in the Patriot League 
semifinals for the first time in their history. 

Lehigh was dealt a frustrating blow by 
the continued absence of senior captain 
Jim Gabal due to an injury, but his team- 
mates were quick to step up their efforts 
to compensate. Senior Greg Morin and 
juniors Jeff King and Jeff Wiener were the 
offensive secrets to the team's surging 
road back from mediocrity. 

After a tough loss to Delaware opened 
the season with a whimper, Lehigh went 
on to win Its next four home games. 



including an important 14-8 victory over 
nationally ranked University of Pennsylva- 
nia. A defeat at the hands of No. 6 Navy 
would be the only home game the 
Mountain Hawks lost in 2005. 

After a disastrous fourth quarter 
defensive breakdown cost Lehigh the 
Bucknell game, the guys won their last 
four games of the regular season to finish 
with a 9-4 record, a complete turnaround 
from the previous season. 

The Mountain Hawks entered the 
Patriot League tournament as a fourth 
seed against the more experienced No. 1 
Navy, which lost the 2004 national 
championship to Syracuse. Navy scored 
early and often against the Mountain 
Hawks, driving up the score to 5-2 at 
halftime. Despite three goals by senior 
Andrew Lucas and nine saves by freshman 
goalkeeper Eric Spirko, Lehigh was 
eliminated from the tournament, putting 
an end to a groundbreaking season. 



p 








men's lacrosse ^^^^^^^^1 




@ Delaware 


L 


2^^H 




vs. Marist 


W 


17-11^ 




Wagner 


W 


10-2 




©ARMY 


L 


7-10 




@ St. Joseph's 


W 


15-7 




Siena 


W 


15-2 




Penn 


W 


14-8 




NAVY 


L 


5-11 




@ BUCKNELL 


L 


7-12 




COLGATE 


W 


12-11 




@ HOLY CROSS 


W 


11-9 i 




Villanova 


w 


7-5 




LAFAYEHE 


w 


9-7 




Patriot League Tournan 


lent 


; 




@ Navy 


L 


6-10 






sports! 








iy/ 





Wiiming their final three regular season games, 
the Mountain Hawks manage to stage a comeback and 
earn a last-minute bid to the Patriot League tournament. 




team creates 

masKGD 
mischief 



wamBn's lacrosse 



Binghamton W 16-5 

Manhattan W 11-6 

Fairfield W 20-9 

Mount St. Mary's L 5-8 

AMERICAN L 5-14 

@ Monmouth L 11-15 

St. Joseph's L 12-13 

@ HOLY CROSS L 6-9 

@ Sacred Heart L 13-14 

©VILLANOVA W 16-15 

COLGATE L 10-17 

Longwood L 9-12 

La Salle L 9-14 

BUCKNELL W 9-7 

Columbia W 13-10 

©LAFAYEHE W 17-7 

Patriot League Tournament 



@ Colgate 



L 9-12 



Under first year Head Coach Liz Ota, 
Lehigh ended its regular season on a high 
note. After winning the last three regular 
season games, the team earned a berth in 
the Patriot League tournament. 

The team started off the season strong 
with a three-game winning streak, but 
then hit a drought. Thirteen games into 
the season, the Mountain Hawks posted 
an overall record of 4-9 (1-3 in Patriot 
League action). With only three games 
remaining in the season — two against 
Patriot League rivals — the team stepped 
up Its play. 

After defeating Bucknell and Columbia 
universities, Lehigh stood at 2-3 in league 
play. The final game of the regular season 
was to determine whether the team 
would advance to the Patriot League tour- 
nament. The Mountain Hawks prevailed, 
pouncing Lafayette College 17-7. 

Even though Lehigh's effort came up 
short against Colgate University in the 



semifinals of the tournament, the team 
battled its No. 1 ranked opponent, losing 
by a close margin, 12-9. 

The Lehigh offense was led by sopho- 
more attacker Amy Chamberlain, who 
scored 49 goals and added 16 assists on 
the season. Senior leadership was added 
by midfielder Barrie Cominsky and at- 
tacker Sarah Starsoneck. Cominsky scored 
37 goals and had nine assists, while 
Starsoneck contributed 24 goals and 19 
assists. 

Cominsky, an All-Patriot League first 
team selection, tied for first in the league 
in caused turnovers and finished fifth in 
draw controls. Starsoneck was an All- 
Patriot League second team selection. 

The team's offense was strong this 
season, as it ranked second in the Patriot 
League with 191 goals. The lead for time 
in goal was split between junior Kyle 
Begina and freshman Brittany Besler, who 
had 65 and 75 saves, respectively. 



98 



sports 



Cominsky shows leadership 




Freshman Chrisry Smith vies for the 
tip-off against Colgate. Despite an 
early lead, Lehigh fell 10-17, an omen 
of what was to come when the two 
teams met again in the Patriot League 
tournament. 



sportsl 




Getting the 
rhythm 

One of the men's 
eight teams is hard at 
practice. Crew team 
members endure 
grueling schedulei 
that consist of early- 
morning practices 
and afternoon 
workouts. (. 



Crossing the line 

The women's novice eight boats line up fot 
the start of their race at the Frostbite Regatta, 
held on the Schuylkill River in November. 



100 



Isports 



early mornings and harsh conditions are all part of 
the crew team's daily routine, preparing it to row its way 
past the competition once again this season. 




pulling through the 



long 



The crew team opened its season with 
a solid showing at the Kings Head of the 
Schuylkill. The Lehigh B teann took first in 
the women's eight-plus division, while the 
Lehigh champ-eight team came in second 
place with a time of 17;39. On the men's 
side, the Lehigh C team came in first place 
in the champ eight division with a time of 
1 5:23, while the Lehigh A team placed 
second. 

From there it was on to Bucknell, 
where the Mountain Hawks placed first in 
each of the three races on the 
Susquehanna River. The women's varsity 
eight team had a 36-second victory over 
Bucknell, and the varsity men's eight races 
continued the sweep by placing first, 
second, third and fifth. Later in the 
season, the women tackled the waters of 
the Schuylkill River during the Murphy 
Cup. The Mountain Hawks finished 12th 
overall with a time of 7:32.70. 

Lehigh had strong showings during the 
spring, including the River Cup Regatta 
against Lafayette and Penn State. Against 
the Leopards, the Mountain Hawks 
captured two of four women's races, 
while the Lehigh men were victorious in 
five of six races. In Lehigh's showdown 




with the Nittany Lions, the women won 
three of five races while the men took 
four of five. 

The next weekend, the women's team 
traveled to Seattle for the Husky Invite, 
where it competed against split squads 
from the University of Washington 
(ranked 1 1th) and Washington State 
University (ranked 16th). The Lehigh 
women traded seats with both teams for 
the first 500 meters until WSU took the 
lead for good, leaving a two-boat race 
between UW and Lehigh. Lehigh had a 
one seat advantage entenng the last 600 
meters and Seattle's famous canal, known 
as "the cut." Here UW took advantage of 
its home course and made the last move 
to edge out the Lehigh women by 1 .8 
seconds. The men's varsity team also went 
down as it was five seconds behind the 
first Husky boat. 

The team closed off the season at the 
Patriot League championships, where the 
men's varsity eight team placed third and 
the varsity four team placed first. The 
women's teams, however, didn't fare so 
well, with both the varsity four and eight 
teams coming in last place. 

— Courtesy of LehighSports.com 



@ Patriot League Championships I 


W. Varsity 8 


1 
5 of 5 ' 


W. 2nd Varsity 8 


5 of 5 


W. Varsity 4 w/Cox 


5 of 5 


W. Varsity 4 


4 of 5 


W. Novice 8 


4 of 4 


W. Novice 4 


6 of 6 


M. Varsity 8 


3 of 5 , 


M. Varsity 4 


1 of 4 1 


M. 2nd Varsity 4 


3 of 3 


M. Lightweight 8 


3 of 4 1 


M. Novice 8A 


4 of 5 


M. 2nd Novice 8 


2 of 3 


M. Novice 4 


3 of 5 



sportsl 



101 



analyzing 

oolunibia's 
last flight 




Students get once-in-a-lifetime 

opportunity as Lehigh becomes 

first university asked by NASA to 

analyze space shuttle's demise. 



Lehigh made headlines once 
again this year as It became the first 
university asked by NASA to analyze 
debris from the space shuttle 
Columbia. The orblter broke apart 
In February 2003 upon reentry into 
the Earth's atmosphere, killing all 
seven astronauts on board. 

Fifteen seniors enrolled in the 
materials science and engineering 
department's failure-analysis class 
spent the spring semester studying 
pieces of the debris. The students, 
who examined ceramic tiles, pieces 
of windshield and portions of the 
shuttle's aluminum frame, con- 
cluded that new materials and 
fabrication techniques, not available 
when the Columbia was built a 
quarter-century ago, could make 
future space vehicles stronger. 

Angle Capece, '05, one of the 
students in the failure-analysis class, 
said, "It was very sad to see [the 



shuttle] in such a demolished and 
mutilated state. Sometimes it take 
a catastrophe like Columbia to 
discover Inadequacies in the 
design." 

Many of the students involved 
said they were moved to play a 
small part In history. 

"This experience will help me 
with the challenges that I might 
face In the real world," said Gabe 
Ganot, '05, 

Now future generations of 
students will also have a chance to 
gam that same expenence. Shortly 
after the failure-analysis class pre- 
sented its results, NASA and Lehigf 
announced a long-term partnership 
The space agency will be using the 
university's nanotechnology and 
electron microscopy facilities as it 
prepares the next generation of 
spacecraft that will take humans tc 
Mars and beyond. 




Touching history A closer look 

Marina Cluiniakov, OS, prepares her Ip'"^ ^-i"^- ^'>' "^es the stereoscope 

metal specimen in an epoxy mold. Stu- to examine a piece of space shuttle 

dents in the failure-analysis class examined debris. State-of-the-art microscopy 

ceramic tiles and portions of the alumi- facilities are what led NASA to 

num frame from space shutde Columbia. partner with Lehigh for the project. 




1021 



lacademics 



accounting I civil engineering 




Accounting | Q. Li, Parvccn Gupta. James Largay, John Paul, Kenneth .Sniclair, 
Manash Ray, Stephen Liedtka, Karen ColHns. W. Brown. 



Art & Architecture | Front Row: Ricardo Viera, Tom Peters, Anthony Viscardi. 
Lucy Gans, Bruce Thomas. Ann Priester, Berrisford Boothe. Row Two: Ivan 
Zaknic, Amy Forsyth. 




^^^|HP M 4 


i 


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..^i^.. 


1 


a^ 


l^l^< 


1 


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1 


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1 ^^^^ 


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■1 


i^ 


=rr^=crH 




1 


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^^^^H_ m ,- 


J 


Hi 


^.^fl 




1 



Biological Sciences | Front Row: Lynne Gassimcris. Neal Simon, lamra 
Mendelson, John Nyby, M. Kathy lovine, Colin Saldanha, Murray Itzkowitz. 
Row Two: Robert Skibbens, Michael Behe. Jennifer Swann, Linda Lowe-Krentz, 
Vassie Ware, Matthias Falk, David Cundall, Steven Krawiec, Barry Bean. Row 
Three: Michael Kuchka, Stefan Maas. Jeffrey Sands. 



Chemical Kngnieernig | Front Row: Ruth Kneller. Hugo Caram, Leanne 
Adamcik, Joan Decker. Row Two: Jim Hsu. Philip Blythe. Anthony McHugh. 
Manoi Chaudhury. Madeline VanDyk, Paul Bader. Row Three: Andy Klein, 
Kemal Tuzia, John Caffrey, John Chen, Harvey Stenger, John Matscn. 




Chemistry | Front Row: Marge Sawyers, Jane Derbenwick, Robert Flowers. 
Jeanne Berk, Rebecca Miller. Row Two: Gregory Ferguson, Gary Simmons, 
Daniel Zeroka, Marilyn Burgess, Kamil Klier. Ted Mellin, Keith Schray, James 
Roberts. 



I ml .^ I inironniental Ingineeruig | Front Row: Kristen JellLson, Eleanor 
Nothelfer, Dawn McClay, Prisca Vidanage, Arup Sengupta, John Wilson, Sibel 
Pamukcu, Richard Sause, Yunfeng Zhang, Peter Mueller. Row Two: Dan 
Zeroka, James Ricles. Gerard Lennon, Robert Sorensen, Stephen Pessiki. Derick 
Brown. 



academics! 



1103 




Finishing touches 

Steve Lawson, 05. puts his 
wood carving skills to worii as 
he completes a project tor an art 
and architecture class. 



1041 



lacademlcs 



computer science | english 




Computer Science | Front Row: Duiiald Hillman, Cliriitinc Hutmeiitcr. Jettrcy 
Hetlln, Hank Korth, Mooi Choo Chuah, Edwin Kay, Briati Davison, Henry 
Baird. Row Two: Liang Cheng, Hector Munoz-Avila, Gregory Kessler, John 
Spletzer, Dan Lopresti, Roger Nagel, Mark Arnold, Glenn Blank, William 
Pottenger, Sharon Kalafut. 



liarth & Environmental Scichll , | 1 runt Row: Gray Bebout, Ken Kodama, 
David Anastasio, Zicheng Yu. Row Two: Bruce Hargreaves, Joe Seem, Don 
Morris, Peter Zeitler, Edward Evenson, Joan Ramage, Stephen Peters. Not 
Photographed: Frank Pazzaglia. 




Economics | Front Row: Rjch Aronson, Mary Beth Dcil\ , Jud\ McDonald, 
Shin-Yi Chou, Jim Dearden, Sreve Snyder, Todd Watkins, Art King. Row Two: 
Neville Francis, Tony O'Brien, Larry Taylor, Tom Hyclak, Bob Thornton, 
Wenlong Weng. 



Education | Barbara Wilkin, .\ .!ia tiunJi.i. *^,,ii v Lutz, Arnold Spokane, Arpana 
Inman, Alec Bodzin, Andrew Walker, Lana Edwards, Mary Bishop, Karhryn 
DiPietro, Sally White, Nicholas Ladany, Ward Gates, Tina Richardson, Chris- 
tine Cole, Edward Shapiro, April Metzler, Lynn Golumba. 




Electrical & Computer Engmeering | Front Row: Zhiyuan Yan, Boon Slew Ooi, 
Nelson Tansu, Tiffany Jing Li, Alastair McAulay, Karl Norian, Bruce Fritchman. 
Row Two: Tom Koch, Svetlana Tatic-Lucic, Rick Blum, Douglas Frey, Shalinee 
Kishore, Donald Bolle, William Haller, David Decker, Meghanad Wagh, 
Kenneth Tzeng. Not Photographed: Yujie Ding, Miltiadis Hatalis, Carl 
Holzinger, James Hwang, Mar\in White. 



English I Front Row: \'ivien Steele, Stephanie Watts, Edward Lotto, Rosemary 
Mundhenk, Barry Kroll, Dawn Keetley. Row Two: Pete Beidler, Barbara 
Traister. Amardeep Singh, David Hawkes, Serb Moglen, Scott Gordon, Alex 
Doty. 



academlcsl 



1105 



leaping 

while 
abroad 




Students increasingly use winter, 

summer breaks to travel world, 

study abroad. 



The winter and summer break 
study abroad programs are gaming 
popularity as more students take 
advantage of the time between 
their traditional fall and spring 
semester classes. This year, more 
than 150 students traveled to 
Spam, Costa Rica, Ghana, the 
Czech Republic, Honduras, Italy and 
many other destinations. 

These short, three- to six-week 
programs are led by Lehigh faculty. 
They allow professors who have 
interests outside of Lehigh an ability 
to share their knowledge with 
students in a hands-on environment. 

The courses start long before the 
planes even leave the ground. Most 



I 



Time for a 
coflFee break 

Jeremy Ebcrhardt, 

'05, tries his hand 

at picking one of 

Costa Rica's main 

export crops — 

cofFee. Eberhardt 

was one of more 

than 1 50 students 

participating in 

study abroad 

programs during 

winter break. 




programs meet for a few classes 
before students leave for their 
destination. During that classroom 
time, students learn about the culture 
and history of the country they are 
about to visit, along with specific 
information about the topic they will 
be studying. 

Once they travel to their destina- 
tion, students are immersed in culture 
from the beginning. Students sleep, 
eat and learn m close proximity to 
their professors, so by the end of the 
program they usually have developed 
strong bonds. 

The appeal of such classes is 
continuing to grow as more students 
want internships and m-the-field 
work experience. Studying abroad in 
the winter or summer allows students 
to expand their interests while not 
interfering with their regular course 
loads. 

Jackie Lanzon, '06, who partici- 
pated in the trip to Costa Rica, said, 
"I always wanted to see the rainforest 
and I like to experience other cultures. 
The course presented ideas about 
how sustainable energy can work, 
which is very useful to me as an 
environmental engineer." 

Erica Smith, director of the study 
abroad office, said one of the defining 
characteristics of these study abroad 
classes is that they are a means to give 
Lehigh students a "tangible under- 
standing" about the world around 
them. Studying abroad is about getting 
outside of the classroom and applying, 
seeing, doing and learning. Smith said 
studying abroad exemplifies diversity, 
one of the key aspects of a well- 
rounded education at Lehigh. 



1061 



lacademics 



finance | marketing 




Finance | Front Row: Jeanne Monnot, Rick Kish, Anne Anderson. Row Two: 
David Myers, Cieraldo Vasconcellos, Nandu Nayar, Stephen Thode. Sam Weaver. 
Not Photographed: Mark Adams, Stephen Bueil. Jim Greenleaf. Matt Melone, 
George Nation. 



History | Front Row: Gail Cooper, John Smith, Jean Soderlund, Ian Duffy, Janet 
Wakcrs. Row Two: Mike Baylor, Steve Cutcliffe, Monica Najar, Roger Simon, 
John Pettegrcw. Jim Higgins, Courtney Smith, Holly Kent. Not Photographed: 
Jim Saeger. Robert Phillips. John Savage, Kim Carrell-Smith. 




Industrial & Systems Engineering | Front Row: Louis Plebani, Nicholas Odrey, 
Larry Snyder, Aurelie Thiele, Mikell Groover, John Adams, Robert Storcr. Row 
Two: Ted Ralphs, George Wilson, Gregory Tonkay. Andrew Ross, Jeffrey 
Linderoth. Keith Gardiner, Joseph Hartman. Not Photographed: Rosemar)' 
Berger, Eugene Perevalov, S. David Wu, Emor)' Zimmers, Jr. 



International Relations | Front Row: Chaim Kautmann, Janice Bially Mattern. 
Row Two: Jo Engel. Rajan Menon, Bruce Moon. Henri Barkey. Raymond 
Wylie. 



P^fRNIi iia 








Journalism & Communication | Front Row: Carole Gorney. Diane Dymek, 
Sharon Friedman. Row Two: Jack Lule, Linda Lipko. Nancy Ross, Wally 
Trimble, Kathy Olson. 



Management & Marketing | Front Row: Catherine Ridings, Lucinda Lawson, 
Teresa McCarthy. Row Two: Susan Sherer, Ruihua Jiang, K. Sivakumar, 
Michael Santoro, Ravi Chitturi, Qingjiu Tao, Yuliang Yao, Robert Kuchta, 
James Maskulka, Michael Kolchin, Robert Trent. 



academics 



107 



heating up 

for 
spring bre 



Each year the fitness center at Taylor Gymna- 
sium runs an incentive program that many are 
familiar with. Titled "Heating up for Spring Break," 
the program encourages students to take time 
from their busy schedules to work out. 

Douglas Strange, director of the fitness center, 
has used this program to motivate students who 
might not have a regular exercise regimen. 

"Some need the carrot to get motivated and 
some don't," Strange said, "Regardless, college 
kids like T-shirts, and these programs look to 
provide motivation through a rewards system. We 
look to give credit within various themes for 
exercise and recreation dedicated to one's personal 
time and growth. We control the program to avoid 
overtraining and yet run it long enough to encour- 
age adherence to regular exercise. This gives a 
sense of earning the carrot." 

Many students who already have fitness sched- 
ules worked out, including Deanna Williams, '06, 
have incorporated the program into their routines. 
"I actually came here all the time so I figured I may 
as well participate," Williams said. "Now I bring my 
friends with me. It's something good to do after 
classes." 

Even faculty members are getting in on the act, 
along with more than 70 other participants. After 
all, as if the free T-shirt weren't enough to draw 
people to the exercise bikes, all those who com- 
plete the program are put in the running for a free 
Spring Break beach bucket. 



Fitness center program encourages students t( 
exercise by enticing them with 'carrots.' 




Hitting the gym 

Students bike hard to win tlie free T-.shirts 
offered by the fitness center for those who 
complete a steady fitness regimen. Despite 
the large amount oi time consumed by 
academics, students must not forget to spend 
time tal<ing care of themselves. 



1081 



lacademics 



materials science & engineering I philosophy 





Materials Science & Engineering | Front Row: Jeffrey Rickman, Helen Chan. 
Andrey Soukhojak, John DuPont. Wojciech Misiolek, Slade Cargiii. Row Two: 
Martin Harmer, Himanshu jain, Arnold Mardcr, A!w)'n Eades. Rick Vinci. 
Chris Kiely, Ray Pearson. 




HjiE^it''^ 



Mechanical Engineering | Front Row: Dick Towne. Bill Maroun. Row Two: Jacob 
Kazakia. Jo Ann Casciano. Robert Lucas, Herman Nied, Geri Kncller. Ramona 
Nixon. Jennifer Smith. Row Three: Herman Baader. John Coulter, Ken Sawyers, 
Sudhakar Neti. Stan Johnson, Chuck Smith, Samir Ghadiali, Joachim Grenescedt, 
Eugenio Schuster, Philip Blvthe, Tulga Ozsoy, Meng Chew, Murat Ozturk, Carol 
Paul, Robert Wei. Not Photographed: Don Rockwell, Eric Varley, Arkady Voloshin, 
Jim Bunderla, Bob Minnich, Terry Dclph, Gary Harlow, Ronald Hartranft, Edward 
ij^vy, Alistair MacPherson, John Ochs, Alparslan Oztekin. Duke Perreira. 



Mathematics | Front Row: Steven Weuuraub, CUtl QuLcn, Everett Pitcher, 
Raman Venkataraman. Row Two: Wei-Min Huang, Joseph Yukich, Howard 
Fegan, Susan Szczepanski, Huai-Dong Cao, Alfredo RJos Rodriquez. Row 
Three: Linghai Zhang, Jerry King. Bruce Dodson, Don Davis, David Johnson, 
Vladimir Dobric, Gautam Chinta, John D'Arcy. 



- - '^ rt! * 


fiirnii 


|1W1' 


^^Ife) 


Qj>' 


Pfo 


■Mfl|^ T ^^^ViSBf' 'S^^^^^^H 


|y 


^'.^4^^ 


4 iLJ 


wkl 


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. "J 



Modern Languages & Literature | Front Row: StephaniL K.u/, I t.icsa Buhlsen, 
Mary Nicholas, Shirley Coughlin, Vera Stegmann. Row Two: David Pankenier, 
Edurne Portela, Linda Lefkowitz, Antonio Prieto, Marie-Sophie Armstrong, 
Marie-Helene Chabut, Klri Lee. Constance Cook. 




Musk | Front Row: < 'l_;i j n i>ii\ , Steven Sametz. Linda Ganus. Bill Warfield. 
Row Two: Eugene Albulescu. Linda Lipkis, Paul Chou, Debra Field. David 
Diggs, Nadine Sine, Paul Salerni. Deborah Ruthrauft. 



Philosophy [ Gordon Beam, Robin Dillon, Roslyn Weiss, Michael Mendelson. 



academicsl 



1109 



debating 
intelligent 




don't consider intelligent design 

a scientific theory." 
-Professor Tamra Mendelson 



The emergence of intelligent 
design as a theory to explain the 
origin of life on Earth, countering 
the widely accepted Darwinian 
theory of evolution, has led to a 
major controversy, rocking the 
scientific community in the process. 

One major player In the discussion 
Is Lehigh's own Michael Behe, 
professor of biological sciences. His 
book, "Darwin's Black Box: The 
Biochemical Challenge to Evolution," 
which was published in 1996, offers 
evidence to support intelligent design 
and contends that little real evidence 
exists for evolution. 

Those supporting intelligent de- 
sign contend that certain biological 
systems and organisms have charac- 
teristics that we can recognize, just 
as we recognize a pocket watch as 



being designed. The element that ,. 
makes design recognizable is irre- i 
ducible complexity, in which a sys- 
tem has interconnected parts to 
such a degree that without one of 
them, it could not function. 

The conclusion that an intelligent 
designer must have had a hand in 
developing the complex systems 
that are found in nature has been 
viewed by many as unscientific. 
Many of Behe's own colleagues at 
Lehigh, including professors Lynne 
Cassimeris and Tamra Mendelson, 
argue that intelligent design has nc, 
place in scientific discourse since it 
cannot be proved using the scien- 
tific method. Their sentiments echo 
much of the scientific community, 
which views intelligent design as a 
front for creationism. 



Intelligent 
discussion 

Professor MkH-kI 

Behe, a significant 

player in the tiehate 

on intelligent 

design, gives one of 

his many lectures. 

His speaking 

engagements have 

been balanced b)' 

articles in major 

journals and 

newspapers 

nationwide and 

even internaiionallv. 




1101 



lacademics 




physics I theater 

nfFfwwmwmnM 



I'hysics I Front Row: Russell Shaffer, Ivan Biaggio, Vojkmai" nierolt, Yong Kim, 
Albert Hickman. Row Two: Robert lolk. Michael Stavola, Vyachcslav Rotkin, 
Garold Borse, Alvin Kanotsky. Not Photographed: Gary DeLeo, James Gunton, 
John Huennekens, Arnold Kritz, [erome l.icini, George McCluskey, H. Daniel 
Ou-Yang, Jean Toulouse. 




Political Science | Front Row: Janet Laible, Hannah Stcwari-l laiiibino. Richatd 
Matthews. Row Two: Frank Colon, Brian Pinaire, Frank Davis, Fdward 
Morgan, Albert Wurth, Laura Olson. 




Psychology | Front Row: Heidi Grant, Barbara Malt, Cindy Gooch. Gordon 
Moskowitz. Row Two: I aura (lonnerman, Diane Hyland, Carol Sabo-Berrian, 
Teri Loew. Not Photographed: Sue Barrett, Mark Bickhard, Mike Gill, Ageliki 
Nicolopoulou. Pat O'Seaghdha. 



Religion Studies | Front Row: Lenure Weissler, Lloyd Stelfen, Marian Ciaumer, 
Benjamin Wright. Row Two: Robert Ro/ehnal, Laurence Silberstein, Norman 
Girardot, Kenneth Kratt. 




Sociology & Anthropology | Front Row: I li/.ilicili V'ann, Robert Rosenwein. 
Jackie Krasas-Rogers, Judith Lasker, Erica Nastasi. Row Two: David Small, 
Nicola Tannenbaum, James Mcintosh, Roy Herrenkohl, Jeffrey Fleisher. Not 
Photographed: John Gatewood, Heather Johnson, Ziad Munson. 



Theater j Front Row: Kashi Johnson. Erik Lawson. Row Two: Pam Richey, Pam 
Pepper, Melissa McLearen, Deborah Lauh. Row Three: Heather Hillhouse- 
Deans, Drew Francis, Augustine Ripa, Jeffrey Milet. 



academics! 



till 



wscs 

tackles 





Honor society members assist 

senior citizens in preparing for 

dreaded April 15 deadline. 



Senior citizens preparing their tax 
returns this year had an additional 
outlet to turn to for help: Lehigh's 
chapter of the National Society of 
Collegiate Scholars. 

The student honor society 
worked with AARP to initiate the 
program. Members involved 
answered questions and completed 
tax forms for interested seniors. The 
Lehigh chapter was only the second 
collegiate institution in the nation 
to participate in the initiative. 

As the club's motto indicates, it 
is fully committed to community 
service. In addition to participating 
in the tax aid program, NSCS 
volunteered for various Habitat for 



Humanity projects. Other members 
spent time cooking at Victory 
House, a halfway house in South 
Bethlehem. 

Representatives of Lehigh's 
chapter also attended the Region 2 
NSCS conference at Temple Univer 
sity in Philadelphia. A leadership 
conference will also be held this 
summer in Denver. 

The National Society of Colle- 
giate Scholars was originally create 
at George Washington University i; 
1994. The Lehigh chapter was 
formed shortly thereafter to 
recognize first- and second-year 
students for their academic accom- 
plishments. 



The light of 
the world 

Jackie Leon, "07. 

and Regina Du, 

'07. proudly show 

their homemade 

card. The 

collaborative effort 

was made during a 

National Society of 

Collegiate SchoLirs 

conference, held in 

Philadelphia at 

Temple University. 




1121 



lacademics 



academic deans 




Anne S. Meltzef 

Herbert and Ann Siegel Dean 
College of Arts and Sciences 




Ml 



iip^y^ 



mm 



Carl O. Moses 

Associate Dean 
College of Arts and Sciences 




Pam Pepper 

Associate Dean 
College of Arts and Sciences 



Stephen H. Cutcliffe 

Associate Dean 
Colleee of Arts and Sciences 




Richard M. Durand 

Herbert D. Ehlers Dean 
College of Business and Economics 




Kathleen A. Trexler 

Associate Dean 
College of Business and Economics 




Joan B. DeSalvatore 

Associate Dean 
Collei'e of Business and Economics 




Sally A. White 

Dean 
College of Education 




S. David Wu 

Dean 

P.C. Rossin College of Engineering 

and Applied Science 




Richard N. Weisman 

Associate Dean 

P.C. Rossin College of Engineering 

and Applied Science 



John P. Coulter 

Associate Dean 

P.C. Rossin College of Engineering 

and Applied Science 






. .; ». 1 ■ 



acadertiicsi. 



from 

the 
president 






Well, your years at Lehigh - at least your years on campus - are 
ending. But don't forget: You may be leaving Lehigh, but Lehigh never 
leaves you. Lehigh is known everywhere for having passionately loyal 
alumni. You are about to join the group, and we hope that 
you will be just as committed to this wonderful institution as 
generations have been before you. 

When you moved in four years ago, graduation seemed a 
distant thought. There were too many other things happening 
to spend time worrying about life after Lehigh. That first Sep- 
tember moved a bit slowly. Then, before you knew it, your 
first exams loomed, and reality and time began to accelerate. 
By Thanksgiving, Lehigh was as much "home" as your real 
home. The rest is now a collection of memories, some great, 
some otherwise, but all of them link you forever to Lehigh. 

I hope that your memories of Lehigh are good ones. They 
should be. Dunng your years at Lehigh, the basketball team 
went on to the NCAA tournament and the football team shared the Patriot 
League crown and went on to the NCAA playoffs. Sure, that school in Easton did 
win The Game your senior year, but try to think of it as a gracious gesture on 
Lehigh's part to keep the Leopards from becoming too discouraged. Next year wil 
come. The Lehigh wrestlers won the EIWA championship four consecutive years. 
Lehigh crew stroked toward a series of great victones. Then there was Zoellner, 
the orchestra, the choir and an occasional social evening now and then on the Hill 
To punctuate the end of your four years, many of you took a break for Senior 
Week and returned to campus for commencement to hear a marvelous address 
from our speaker, Maya Angelou. 

Of course, you also went to class. I hope you remember the Lehigh faculty and 
staff. They are what this place is all about. I know you will remember some profes 
sors for the rest of your life, which is just as things should be after college. 

So, from all of us here on campus, those of us who never get to graduate, the 
very best to you as you take on new challenges. Yes, it's time to be real, time to 
begin graduate school or show up for your first day on your first real job. Men, 
those strips of colorful fabric around the necks of your new colleagues are called 
ties. Women of Lehigh, well, don't stop until you are CEO! Fortunately, all of you 
should be well-prepared for achieving success. Lehigh is known for producing 
great graduates. Welcome to the club. May your lives be successful professionally, 
but most importantly filled with good family and friends. 

So, all the best to you from all of us. And don't forget to come back from time 
to time and tell us how things are going. We will be eager to know. 




Gregory C. Farrington 

Dr. Farrington h Lehigh's 12th president. He has 
served in that capacity since May 1998. President 
and Mrs. Farrington can regularly be seen walking 
around campus and throughout South Bethlehem. 
Above: President Farrington greets parents during 
freshman move-in. Below: Congratulating student 
leaders at Founder's Dav. 




1141 



jacademics 



senior 



leadersH 




James R. Tanenbaum 

Chairman 
Board of Trustees 




Mark H. Erickson 



Governmental Affairs 




Joseph D. Sterrett 

Murray H. Goodman 
Dean of Athletics 




Roland K. Yoshida 

Senior Vice President for External 
Relations and Campus Life 




Bonnie N. Devlin 

Vice President for Advancement 




Christopher V. Marshall 

Executive Director of the Alumni 
Association 




Mohamed S. El-Aasser 

Provost and Vice President for 
Academic Affairs 



Margaret F. Plympton 

Vice President for Finance and 
Administration 




Jean R. Soderlund 

Deputy Provost 




Bradley M. Drexler 

Vice President for University Relations 




Steven J. Devlin 

Associate Vice Provost for 
Institutional Research 



David B. Williams 

Vice Provost for Research 




Bruce M. Taggart 

Vice Provost for Library and 
Technology Services 




John W. Smeaton 

Associate Vice President and Chief 
Student Affairs Officer 




Eric Kaplan 

Dean of Admissions and 
Financial Aid 




Sharon K. Basso 

Dean of Students 



acaaemics . 



Anchors aweigh! 

I he Delta Gamma anchor is one of 

the more unique symbols that can be 

found on the Hill, home to Lehigh's 

fraternities and sororities. Each 

house has its own unique symbol 

that defines its character. 



defining ''^high 

^12 5 

Annual favorites highlight Greek 
Week competition. 



Bull riding 

What better way to get 
into the spirit of Greek 
Week than with the bull 
riding competition, 
sponsored by Beta Theta Pi 
fraternity^ Pledges from fraternities and sororities 
battle It out to see who can hold on the longest 




Sbe 



w 




Mr. Lehigh 

Outlandish routines are 
the norm at this competi- 
tion, where pledges from 
the fraternities compete to 
determine who the "big 
man on campus" is. This year the crown was 
awarded to Kappa Sigma's Greg Shurts, '08. 



Tug of war 

This crowd pleaser is held 
during Greek Week 
opening ceremonies. 
Overall Greek Week 
winners this year were 

Delta Upsilon and Kappa Sigma fraternities and 

Gamma Phi Beta sorority. 





116 



jgreek life 



A 



defining ^7^o''^5 





Lehigh has had a strong Greek community for quite 

some time. With a total of 23 fraternities and nine 

sororities, the system includes approximately half of 

the student body. In fact, fraternities first appeared on 

campus more than 100 years ago. Although times 

have changed, the definition of fraternities and soron- 

ties has not. They still serve as a means for gaining 

leadership experience, as well as developing lasting, 

lifelong friendships. Houses are not just made of pillars 

and beams; instead they are defined largely by the 

people who inhabit them. 



greek life (grekiTf)„. 

1 . An institution of fraternities and. sororities 
whose names are composed of Greek letters. 

2. An aspect of Lehigh life enjoyed by many 
students; includes friends, service, parties 
and communal living. 



greek lifel 



117 



strength 



m 

numbers 



pail'hel — The group overseeing sorority affairs and the 
female-oriented aspects of Greek life. 



The Panhellenic Council oversees all 
Lehigh-recognized sororities. The 
organization addresses the needs and 
concerns of soronty members throughout 

the year and 
works to create 
solutions in 
response to 
these matters. 
One prominent 
issue currently 
facing sororities is equity housing. 

The Panhellenic Council continued to 
succeed in its recruitment process this 
year. The organization took innovative 
steps to increase interest in "Going 
Greek"among female students by hosting 
an information session for athletes 




interested in participating in the rush 
process. Panhel's structured Rho Chi 
program again helped to enhance 
communication between first-year students 
and sorority chapters. 

Throughout the year, Panhel and IPC 
combined to organize several events 
promoting Greek life, which helped to 
better unify the fraternity and sorority 
communities. Because the Greek election 
cycle changed from calendar year to 
academic year, this year's Panhel and 
Interfraternity Council executive boards 
each held extended 1.5 year terms, which 
began in January 2004 and ended in May. 
A new slate of leaders will take over next 
year, with many opportunities and 
challenges ahead. 



Panhel power 
players 

The Panhel 

executive board: 

Katie Schiewetz. 

'05 (judicial), 

Amanda Laird, OS 

(education), JoAnn 

Barton, '05 

(recruitment). 

Megan Hamilton, 

'05 (president). 

Marty Gill, '05 

(administration), 

Allison Williams, 

'05 (finance). 




Ill 



Igreek life 




227 power 

Left: Pi Beta Phi members living at 227 
E. Fifth St. dress up for the senior keg 
kill. Michelle Cremeans, Leigh-Anne 
Sigona, Crystal Halverson, Christina 
Beale, Sh.iron Spilatro and Heather 
Drobish. Bottom Left: Gamma Phi 
sisters are out on the town for a night 
of dancing. Group activities strengthen 
both the individual and collective 
hearts of Lehigh sororities. 




Alpha Chi smiles 

Ashley Wcakland, 05, Kate Bereznak, 
'05, and Leigh Paterson, '05, all Alpha 
Chi Omega sisters, flash their pearly 
whites for the camera at a dance party 
in January. 



greek lifel 



119 



friendship 



and 

opportunity 



al-pha Chi o-meg-a — founded October 15, 1885. 

"Together let us seek the heights." 



The Theta Chi chapter of Alpha Chi 
Omega is dedicated to the belief that a 
woman's college years should be filled 

with opportuni- 
ties for lifetime 
1-~-"-^'~ ~TJ friendship, 

^-"■5 learning, leader- 
- ^ ship and service. 
Millions of 
memories have been made at the vari- 
ous date parties and formals that the 
sorority holds blannually. 

Alpha Chi Omega also takes great pride 
in becoming a part of the outside commu- 




nity through service activities. Members 
raise money for their philanthropy. Turning 
Point of the Lehigh Valley, a shelter for 
victims of domestic violence. 

A Chi also excels In the academic 
realm. This year, the sorority had the 
highest grade point average of all Greek 
houses at Lehigh, a feat It has accom- 
plished more than once. The house also 
won first place in Sigma Phi Epsilon's 
Good Scholar Election, which raises 
money for cancer research. 

The bonds of friendship formed in this 
sorority are ones that will never be broken. 



Group 
dynamics 

It's always bctcer to 

go places in groups. 

as these women 

know. They are 

headed out for a 

night on the town. 

or maybe on tht 

Hill. 




120 



:greek life 



Bunch of gals 

A large group ot sisters brave the cold 
on a winter night to head to a bar on 
the South Side. 




Wow, we look good Another round for us! 

Ashley Weakland. 05. Kate Bereznak, '05, A Chi O seniors lounge at a restaurant to gab 

and Alice Tyler, '05, look stunning while out and drink while on Spring Break in Cabo 

at a local bar. San Lucas, Mexico. 



greek lifel 



121 




Just the three of us 

Krista Shoquist, 05, Lauren 

lamascia, '05, and Allison Williams. 

05, link arms outside of their house 

on the Hill. 

Dressed to the nines 

Andi Stanus, '05, Laecy Cwikla. '05. 

Maria 'Vultaggio, '05, Meggic 

Munley, '05, and Arleigh Waring, 

05, wear red for pref night during 

winter rush events. 



0^000 00000 
00000 ^ OOf^OO 
©000 

V J 000 

^00 





122 



[greek life 



surrounded 



by 

sisterhood 



al'pha gam-ma del'ta — founded May 30, 1904. 

"Inspire the woman. Impact the world." 



When you ask Alpha Gam sisters about 
the mission of their house, their answer is 
simple and strong: "We strive to achieve 
high academic standards, foster a greater 
understanding of the world around us, 

give back to 
the community 
through service 
and cherish our 
close friend- 
ships." 

Of course, to 
reach all of their goals, they need leaders, 
the officers of Alpha Gamma. The house 
has 23 positions available and in total there 
are 25 officers. Alpha Gamma believes that 
what differentiates it from other houses is 
that it consists of a diverse group of strong 
women. It is a place where everyone can be 
herself and be loved for it. 




Besides having goals and struggling to 
achieve them, sisters have fun together, 
too. Alpha Gamma has a lot of events, 
such as sisterhood dinners, laser tag, Buca 
Di Beppo and more. Oh, and one last call 
for the sisters, "FIRE IT UP!" 

Like almost every other house on 
campus. Alpha Gam holds formal dances 
and semiformal date parties throughout 
the year. These can be sponsored by the 
sorority itself, with the women treating 
the guys for a change. With Pennsylvania 
law dictating that coed parties cannot be 
held at sororities, they are held off 
campus in a party hall or bar. Buses are 
rented to transport the sisters and their 
dates safely to the formal. After preparing 
for the big night for hours upon hours, 
and sometimes days, every sister is ready 
to have fun and let loose. 




Anyone for 
soccer? 

Amy Shotmeyer, 'OS, 
instructs the team on 
strategy for their 
intramural soccer 
game at Sayre Field. 
Sisters can't hide 
their pride with these 
letter shirts. 



greek lifel 



123 



unique 



and 

talented 



al-pha om-i-cron pi — founded January S, 1897. 

"One motto, one badge, one bond — and singleness of heart." 



For the sisters, the definition of AOPi is 
one of a kind: smart, fun, and not to 
mention, pretty HOT! They prove this 
brave statement by telling a real story. 

When a freshman 
woman asked a 
male Lehigh 
student to 
describe AOPi, he 
said, "They're the 
kind of girls you 
would want to bring home to meet your 
mother." 

The house has 25 positions available. 
Including the cabinet. Its mission is to 
promote friendship for a lifetime, 
increase awareness of the limitations 
and shortcomings in the world, inspire 
academic excellence and lifelong 
learning, and develop leadership skills 




through service to the sorority and 
community. 

Alpha Omicron PI received Lehigh's 
Outstanding Sorority Chapter Award and 
the Community and Philanthropy Award 
in 2004. They were also the 2004 Greek 
Week champions. 

The house has a special and fun status 
at Lehigh. It organizes a lot of activities; 
some of which are the Mr. Lehigh 
competition, the seesaw marathon and 
the special "You've been kissed by an 
AOPI" treats on Valentine's Day. 

It IS clear that AOPI's members feel 
strongly about being students as they 
carry one of the higher group GPAs In the 
Greek system. There are sisters who are 
actors. Gryphons and musicians, all of 
whom do not allow their personal dreams 
to be overrun by sorority life. 



Little black 
dresses 

Molly Forte, 0^ 

Meaghan Bertsch, 

'06, and Mary Rita 

Bustin. '07, don't 

let their ages 

interfere with their 

friendship, 

especially at the fun 

date parties. 




124 



greek life 




Seniors and juniors 

Katie Drcwo, 05, L.uira RokoH, 
'06, Nicole Whalen, '05, and 
Elizabeth Yakes, '06, share 
moments together at a party. 



Off-campus crowding 

These sisters smile pretty tut the 
camera at one of the many ofT- 
camptis parties. 



greek life 



125 




Doubled over in joy 

Blair Tapper, '03, Ali Scheler, '05, 

Shanna Marcus, '05, and Lara Pinto, 

'05, can't stop laugliing about 

something only they understand. But 

just hearing them makes you want to 

laugh, too. 

Age doesn't matter when 
it comes to birthdays 

Seniors Ali .Scheler, Daphne 

Goldfarb, Shanna Marcu.s and Blair 

Tapper hang out with sophomoits 

Leigh Raines, Emma Lehrer and Julie 

Gurland for an Alpha Phi birthday 

party off campu.v 




126 



Igreek life 




of 

the hi 



al-phaphi — founded September 18, 1872. 

"Hand to hand. Heart to heart. Sister to sister." 



The journey through sisterhood con- 
stantly involves friends. The sisters of 
Alpha Phi like to think of their sorority 
as the closest sisterhood on campus, 

where any 
woman in any 
class can have 
lunch with or 
talk with any 
other woman. 
This closeness 
means that the sisters are always sup- 
portive and available for each other, and 
will be in the future. 

At Alpha Phi, there is an active social 
life that involves planning events and par- 
ticipating in activities. Some of these 
events include walking for the American 




Heart Association, walking to raise money 
for breast cancer awareness, working with 
children at the Boys and Girls Club, helping 
with Thanksgiving dinner at a soup kitchen, 
making Val-o-grams, and hosting Breakfast 
for a Buck. There is a lot of fun to be had in 
Bethlehem, and the women of Alpha Phi 
know how to find it. 

Along with all the activities Alpha Phi 
sponsors or participates in are the im- 
promptu things that inspire lifelong memo- 
ries, including "the most interesting fall 
date party ever" and "nausea, heartburn, 
upset stomach, indigestion, diarrhea: ohh 
Pepto-Bismol." 

These are the moments that last for life, 
and Alpha Phi sisters have had plenty dur- 
ing their four years in the Lehigh chapter. 




'Til the ball 
•^1 drops 

Leigh Raines, '07, 
Shanna Marcus, '05, 
Heather Wolfert, 

07, Blair Tapper, 
05, Ali Scheler, '05, 

•ind Maddie Scheler, 

08, celebrate New 
Year's Eve together. 
Even when not at 
Lehigh, Alpha Phi 
sticks together for a 
good time. 



greek life 



127 



anchored 



to its 

heritage 



del-ta gam-ma — founded December 25, 1873. 

"Do good." 



Delta Gamma offers women of all ages a 
rich heritage. The primary purpose of the 
sorority is to create long-lasting friendships 
between members. Delta Gamma's mission is 

accomplished 
through planned 
collegiate and 
alumnae programs. 
These programs 
provide intellectual 
motivation, the 
opportunity for graciousness in daily living 
and community awareness, all of which 
enrich the lives of members and instill in them 
a respect for enduring values to be gained 
from the sorority. 

In addition to these social events, Delta 
Gamma hosts the annual Anchor Dash 
during Greek Week to help raise money for 
charity. Other events include formals and 




date parties, some of which are cospon- 
sored with fraternities. 

Delta Gamma is now firmly entrenched 
in its house on the Hill, where the sorority 
relocated in January 2003. The DG sisters 
pride themselves on strong sisterhood, 
but this by no means affects the individu- 
ality each sister possesses. The diversity 
can be seen in their participation in the 
student athlete council, theater, The 
Brown and White, varsity athletics. 
Student Senate and study abroad pro- 
grams, just to name a few. This unique- 
ness and enthusiasm strengthens DG as 
each sister adds her special talents to the 
family. The sisters still find the time to 
enjoy the social life at Lehigh to the 
fullest, with an annual crush party, blind 
date parties and winter and spring 
formals. 



Hair, clothes 
and makeup 

These women bond 

as they spend the 

early evening 

preparing for one 

of their many date 

parties. 




128 



[greek life 







■:. -'1 





V^ 




'«? 






f4 





Mii 



sft^ ^^s--- 




^ 






Lemonade on a hot day 

One of the events DG held 
this year was a lemonade stand 
on the Maginnes front lawn. 
The high traffic area was a 
great place to snag students 
and help raise money for a 
good cause. 




Driving the TRACS van 

DG sisters participate in the city rush skit. 
They titled their skit "TRACS" and based it 
on the hit TV series "Sex and the City." 



Dinner and a photo 

These five sisters gather for a photo after 
having dinner at Claud's. 



greek life 



129 



anything 



but 

ordinary 



gam-ma phi be-ta — founded November 11, 1874. 

"Founded, upon a rock." 



It is a wonder to look at the 22 beautiful 
seniors in Gamma Phi and see the strong 
friendships that were formed in the first 

moments of 
pledging, and still 
exist to this day. 

Through 
laughter and 
tears, 

heartaches, 
journeys and life-altering experiences, 
both good and bad, they all have been 
able to lift each other's spirits and 
maintain bonds that are anything but 
ordinary. They are bonds of sisters — 
bonds that they will never forget. 



( y '•>? '^n^^ 


.: 


l> jC-- ' Vvi>^^B ^^i^ril 


^ 














Wj^^m 


1 


fcsi' (Ib^^ ™ ■ li^^j^ 


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twirf-^iys^ - 1. y^*^-r. ._ tiiifc/ d 


M 



The sisters have spent four years partying 
together, living together, traveling the 
world together, playing sports together, 
laughing and crying together, and most 
importantly, sharing things with one 
another that have impacted them all 
individually. 

The Golden Pledge Class has persevered, 
even through Black Sunday and the Fiji 
Christmas Break-in. Gamma Phi staged its 
own version of "Baywatch," and each of the 
seniors earned nicknames from their unique 
stunts. The sorority has much pride and 
honor in its sisters and is certain that the 
memories and expenences the sisters have 
shared will be cherished forever. 



Formal 
occasion 

Gamma Phi seniors 

are dressed for the 

induction 

ceremony of their 

new members. 




130 



greek life 




Hot summer days 

The best place to he on a hot summer day 
in Bethlehem is on a breezy porch with 
good friends. These girls try to stay cool 
in front of their house. 



Halloween creativity 

These sisters can come up with some 
creative costumes for Halloween, 
everything from a cowgirl to a shower- 
ready girl. The Hill had better be ready 
hir this invasion. 



greek life 



131 



commitment 



to the 

community 



kap-pa al-pha the-ta — foiinded December 8, 1984. 

"Sisterhood, unity, support." 



The Epsilon Rho chapter of Kappa 
Alpha Theta was founded at Lehigh in 
December 1984. For more than 20 years, 
it has been a thriving part of the Greek 

community, 
especially with 
regard to service 
events and 
scholarship. 

Theta begins 
the year with a 
bang, welcoming freshmen to campus by 
holding an event known as Rock la Casa. 
This is held on the front lawn of the 
University Center, weather permitting, 
and features performances by local bands. 

Throughout the year, the sorority 
participates in and organizes many 




events. These events include the Chinese 
Slipper Sale to raise money for Adopt-a- 
Family and the "Take a Shot for Diabe- 
tes" fund-raiser. Sisters also knit a 
blanket to donate to a local homeless 
shelter, hold a toy drive during the 
holidays for needy children and sell 
candy-grams to raise money for the Good 
Scholar Election for cancer research. 

Beyond its strong community involve- 
ment, the sorority has sisterhood events 
including date parties, a spring formal 
and scholarship dinners, along with a 
special sisterhood retreat every April. This 
year a fall kickoff party was held for 
alumnae and current members to cel- 
ebrate the 20-year reunion of the Epsilon 
Rho chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta. 




132 



igi-eek life 



^^U^^y^ygi 





Four faces of freedom 

KrJMin Bigach, '0'5, Serena Vidanage, 
'OS, Jess Schneider, '06, and Julie Prior, 
'OS. crowd together at a birthday party 
for one of their sisters. 

Just the five of us 

Jen Forbes, '06, Michelle Slade. '07. 
Katie Schiewetz, '05, L. Taylor Doup, 
'07, and Nicole D'Elia, '08, form one 
big family lineage in Theta. 




r- 





ESLL 






Look out, here we come 

Kerry Myscofski, '05, Lindsey Velcheck, '05. 
and Jessica Schneider, '06, are out for a 
typical night on the town. 



Mmm, we want you 

Mieke Rice, '06, Marissa Hassen, '05, Kristin 
Bigach, '05, Paris Trataros, '05, Jess 
Schneider, '06, and Rachel Kastrinsky. '06, 
pause on their way to dinner while 
vacationing during Spring Break. 



greek life 



133 




Did someone say "Cheese?" 

Seniors gather at one ot their 
off-campus houses before 
heading out for the night. 

The whole world's a stage 

Whether at home, a fraternity 

or a bar, these girls can break it 

down. Here, the pool table 

works just perfectlv. 




134 



Igreek life 



giant 



uncooked 

cookies 



pibe-ta phi — founded April 28, 1867. 

"Let us strive for that which is honorable, beautiful 

and highest." 



When it comes to Greek life, sororities 
often get overlooked in favor of fraterni- 
ties, whose presence can be more domi- 
nant in the social scene. However, just 
because sororities cannot have parties at 

their houses 
does not mean 
they are not 
social. In fact, 
they are down- 
right friendly. 
One of the 
strongest bonds between the two factions 
of Greek life is the cosponsorship of 
parties and other events. It is a wonderful 
way for the two sides to share expenses, 
planning and advertising. More impor- 
tantly, it serves as a way to get to meet 
the sisters and brothers of the other 
house. This proves to be a great way to 




meet other people at the university, even 
for the more timid members. There exists 
in Lehigh's sororities a code of values that 
rises above the ordinary realm of charity 
and benevolence, approaching a diverse 
harmony of patience, humility and 
joviality. 

Who can forget the good times? Surely 
not one of the sisters of Pi Beta Phi. There 
were so many to choose from; Peanut 
butter sandwiches. Heather fully clothed 
in a kiddie pool. Soooo pretty. Jamie-eyes. 
Power-hour sing alongs. School's back in 
session, get ready for a lesson. Streaking 
through the house. Silk plants and brass 
potters. Ceramic angel arms. Success or 
fail-yah. The Pi Phi accent. "Saved by the 
Bell" lunch breaks. Save the last dance. 
Lost soldier needs a place to stay. Giant 
uncooked cookies. 




A black 
tie affair 

The class of 2005 
as freshmen 
joining Pi Phi. 

rhe theme for 
(;reek Week 2002 
was "Pi Phi FBI." 



greek life 



135 



making 



serious 

changes 



iri'ter'fra'ter'ni'ty coun*cil — The group oversee- 
ing fraternity affairs and the male-oriented aspects of 

Greek life. 



The Interfraternity Council is the 
governing body of all active, university- 
recognized fraternities on Lehigh's 
campus. The organization acts as a 

liaison between 
the member 
fraternities and 
the university on 
a variety of 
issues, especially 
during this exstensive transition period 
for Greek Life at Lehigh. 

This year, the IFC played an integral 
role in implementing the 
recommendations put forth by the 
Greek Life Task Force early last year. 
Representing the voice of the fraternity 




member, the IFC worked to reach 
compromises with the university 
administration to cater to the needs and 
wants of the various chapters. 

One of the greatest achievements of 
the IFC this year was facilitating a 
successful fraternity rush period. The 
number of participants increased 7 
percent from last year, with a relatively 
high bid acceptance rate and the lowest 
number of declined bids in the past eight 
years. 

The IFC worked tirelessly to market 
Greek Ife in a number of ways to first- 
year students in hopes of garnering 
greater interest in the fraternity 
experience. 



The top men 
of IFC 

The IFC executive board: 

Martin Jenldns, '05 

(secretary), Chris Sands, '05 

(vice president), Michael 

Dick, '05 (president), Peter 

Bianco, '05 (IJC chairman), 

Tom Schaible, 'OS 

(recruitment), Chris Eb)-. 

'05 (communications) and 

Miles Lavin, '07 (Greek 

Week chair). 




136 



[greek life 




All this cheese for me? 

Chris "Red" R,ikay, '06, and Dave 
Edelstein, '05, of Sigma Phi Epsilon howl 
in delight at the smorgasbord of cheese, 
crackers and fruit that has appeared 
seemingly out of nowhere. Perhaps the 
Greek gods of food provided the feast. 



Being beach bums 

Phi Kappa Theta brothers relax in 
Mexico for Spring Break. It's a 
testament to the brotherhood ot 
fraternities that they even spend time 
together when school is not in 
session. 



Dancin' dudes 

Decked out in full regalia, Delts brothers join 
arms at their formal to sing "Life is a Highway," 
by the legendary Tom Cochrane. Common 
interests of music, sports, partying and romance 
are just some of the ties that bind fraternities 
together. 



Some Halloween costume! 

Mike Beaver, '05, a Sammy brother, 
demonstrates the typical Lehigh Halloween 
costume: Find a bunch of pieces of clothes that 
don't really belong together and put them all on 
Is he a construction worker? Is he Jimmy 
Buffett? He could be all of the above. 



greek life 



137 



Can you see me now? 

Right: Drew DiLegge. 06, 

and Drew Bergstresser. '06, sit 

around a table to take a break 

from the stress ot wearing '80s 

clothes. Far Right: Kip 

Durling, '05, shows his leg oft 

to Matt 'Wolf, '07. Litde does 

he know that a sweat band 

and plaid jacket aren't turn- 

ons. 




Hangin' loose in a toga 

Kip Durling, '05, shows off his body 

Greek style, wearing a bedsheet toga 

and giving the hangin' loose sign. 

With beer in hand, he's ready for .t 

Crowin' good time. 

Triplets? 

Brett Shell, Matt Havener, 06, .tnd 

Kevin Riling, '07, look similar in the 

eve of the camera at a house event. 




138 



[greek life 



working 



toward 



a mission 



al-pha Chi rhO — Founded April 11, 1914. 

"Be men." 



This close-knit house made up of 35 
brothers was reactivated during the 1992- 
93 school year after being closed for three 
years. 

Since then, the brothers have worked 
to achieve their mission of enhancing the 

lifelong intellec- 
tual, moral and 
social develop- 
ment of their 
members and 
the surrounding 
community. 
This year, the house won a national 
canned food drive, sponsored by the 
band Particle, after gathering two tons 
of food. The food was donated to a 
local food pantry, and for its efforts, the 




house earned a free concert by Particle in 
April at the end of Greek Week. Also 
during Greek Week, the fraternity 
sponsored Crow Gladiators, a jousting 
competition. 

Both of these events were ways the 
house achieved its mission, and at the 
same time, built long-lasting memories 
such as: What do you get when you cross 
an Elephant with a Rhino? Hellifmo. We 
love banana cream pie! Scotchy, scotch, 
scotch, I love scotch. 

While we might not know what these 
things mean, that is one of the benefits of 
the Crow house. Members share in their 
fun as a group of friends with numerous 
random incidents that define their friend- 
ship. 




Splat! 



1 he C.Tow brothers 
took rushes on a 
paintball trip in 
snowy central 
Pennsylvania this 
year. What a great 
way to entice new 
members. 



greek lifel 



139 



breaking ioM 



al-pha sig-ma phi — founded December 6, 1845. 

"The cause is hidden, the results well-known." 



■ 8 i I 

m m a ^ 



Since 1845, Alpha Sigma Phi has 
maintained a proud tradition of 
creating and perpetuating brotherhood 
for good men 
from coast to 
coast. Dedicated 
alumni have long 
preserved and 
enriched the 



tradition with a vision for the future 
that exemplifies the experiences of the 
past. Through the years, many brothers 
have said that Alpha Sig made a 
significant contribution early in their 
lives. With gratitude, these members 
have remained loyal over time. 



Alpha Sigma Phi is made up of men 
whose personalities and individuality are 
manifested through participation in the 
fraternity's programs. 

The brothers pride themselves on not 
being forced into any sort of mold. On the 
contrary, their unique, possible selves are 
caressed and nurtured until they blossom 
into the realities of fulfillment and actual- 
ization. 

The brothers of Alpha Sigma Phi hope 
freshmen go through the rush process and 
join the Greek system. Being Greek has a 
lot to offer Lehigh and the local commu- 
nity, but most importantly yourself. Alpha 
Sig's door is always open, so come on in. 



Defining 
letters 

One oi the most 

recognizable 

symbols of 

fraternities and 

sororities on " 
campus is theit |i 
Greek letters. 




140 



greek life 




greek lifel 



141 



more 



than 

athletics 



al-pha tau o-me-ga — foiinded. September 11, 1865. 

"Be a leader, be a friend, be of service." 



The Alpha Rho chapter of Alpha Tau 
Omega is founded on the principle of 
supporting Individual and collective 
achievements. It is generally known as an 
athletic house, tucked in a far corner of 
the Hill with a 
pond in the 
backyard. The 
house has the 
same general 
character as it did 
when It was built 
long ago in 1970, when Richard Nixon 
was President. 

ATO has many registered dance parties 
and IS a great place just to hang out. 

As the university continues to beef up 
its admissions efforts by recruiting the 
best and brightest possible students, it is 
more important than ever that decent 




housing and social options are available on 
campus. Several injuries and hazing inci- 
dents have caused much anxiety among 
administrators, forcing them to scrutinize 
the Greek system. 

A large amount of pressure has been put 
on fraternities to create a more positive 
social atmosphere that offers options other 
than drinking. Changing the social climate 
in the Greek system is no easy task, as it 
forces fraternities and sororities to cater to 
non-Greeks and choose open, more 
inclusive environments, as opposed to 
smaller, low-key events among house 
members. 

Everyone may be in agreement that the 
current focus of fraternities needs to 
change, but the best way to achieve this 
change continues to spur debate. 



Graduated 
brotherhood 

lason Vinh, Kvit: 

Corkery, Joe 

lanoale, Jim Wolf, 

Ben Pell and Scoti 

Sterrett enjoy one 

last group hug 

before parting 

ways after 

commencement in 

May. 




142 



Igreek life 




^^ 



\^^^ 




Dressed to the nines 

Matt SingL-r, 06, I'odd Rosenbltith, '06, 
Ffic Rimsky. '06, Doug Ross, '07, 
I'.rcnnan Wiggins, '07, and Mike Thomas, 
II", enjoy each other's company at a 
iormal dance in February. 

One last good-bye 

Austin McGrath and Kyle Corkcry 
embrace at graduation. The day they 
crossed the bridge into brotherhood, 
they agreed to never cross back. These 
guys will be brothers for life. 






Capped and gowned 

Pausing for one last look, and listening one 
last time, these three brothers take it all in at 
commencement. The sights, sounds and 
emotions of that last day at Lehigh arc filled 
with tears and perspiration as life winds its 
way down the road of time. 



Time out in United Kingdom 

Mike Thomas, '07, Matthew Burack, 'U7, 
and Douglas Ross, '07, enjoy their vacation 
in the United Kingdom. The brothers were 
there to enjoy cricket and life in the prime of 
their youths. And they look happy, too. 



greek life] 



143 



Listen up for 
the emcee 

Right: Matt Abate, '05, 

makes an announcement 

at the annual Beta bull 

riding competition, while 

fellow brother Greg 

Barlikas, 05, looks on. 

Far Right: A new 

fraternity member gets his 

turn at riding the bull. 



'^^^ 



^^'^^^ 




Dazzled with a glow 

The Beta fraternity house sparkles vvnh ihc 

glow of many small Christmas lights in the 

cold December air. The lodge-type house has 

a double decked porch, which is a perfect 

place to hang lights and watch the splendor 

of the holidays- 

Ah, the good life 

Brad Schreiber, '05, and Matt Abate, '05, 

lounge in their chairs and smoke cigars 

while they enjoy the ridiculous sight of bull 

riding. What an entertaining hfe. 




144 



Igreek life 



bulls 



on 

parade 



be-tathe-ta pi — founded August 8, 1839, 

"Cooperation makes strength." 



After spending just one hour at Beta, one 
will have encountered a group of guys fronn 
a wide variety of backgrounds with different 
hobbies and unique perspectives. This is a 
characteristic of 
Beta that makes it 
a distinctive 
fraternity. 

Whether a 
lover of death 
metal music or 
country, whether a meat lover or vegetar- 
ian, whether a video gamer or a cowboy, 
each interest is represented by at least 
one brother. The brothers form a close- 
knit family that aims to hold events and 
share fun times. 

Greek Week wouldn't be complete 
without the Beta bull riding contest, which 
the brothers of the Beta Chi chapter have 





^ 




^ 






N 




Ir 




- 


I- ■ 


i 







been hosting for the past 25 years. Though 
once considered a strange idea, it has 
become one of the most exciting and 
challenging tasks for new Greek pledges to 
complete. It draws a large crowd that is 
spread out over the Hill. As well as hosting 
this annual event. Beta hosts formals, road 
trips to see the Phillies, Yankees, Flyers, Nets 
and Knicks, and fishing, paintball and white 
water rafting tnps. 

Academic excellence and athletic 
dominance are also important aspects of 
this house. Through their scholarships 
awarded to freshmen who present a strong 
commitment to cultivating intellect, the 
brothers strive to achieve academic excel- 
lence. Many Beta brothers helped lead the 
Lehigh rugby team to win the Mid-Atlantic 
Rugby Football Union division champion- 
ships in fall 2004. 




Formalities of 
brotherhood 

The trAciition of a 
^roup photo never 
Kills to amuse the 
photographer, who 
must entice cheer 
into the dreary 
annual event. 



greek life! 



145 



q-j-jll standing 

O LI M I s t r n g 



Chi phi — founded December 24, 1824. 

motto is confidential 



For more than eight decades, the brothers of 
Chi Phi fraternity have been standing strong on 
Lehigh's famous Hill. They host a variety of 
events and participate in activities throughout 

the year. They 
sponsor 

charity kickball and 
an adopted family, 
they volunteer at 
the Grist Mill in 
Bethlehem and 
work at Monte Carlo Night. Their Halloween 
party is at the Days Inn, their formal at 
Woodloch Pines and their break dance 
competition at the house. 

The brothers of the "awesomest fraternity 
on the Hill" hope for another amazing 82 
years of memories. The most important aspect 




of fraternity life is the friendships that are 
formed within the chapter. These friend- 
ships are not merely for the duration of 
one's college years, instead they last a 
lifetime. Chi Phi allows students to be 
involved and have a strong voice in the 
issues concerning the university. 

The fraternity gives brothers the 
resources necessary to succeed in their 
academic pursuits through the support 
and involvement of fellow brothers and 
alumni. It also gives members the chance 
to build their leadership skills as they 
accept the responsibilities of the house, 
and Chi Phi's relations with the adminis- 
tration, students, other fraternities and 
the surrounding community continually 
improve. 



Good 


^■jj^^^^^H 


^^^^^^^H 


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^^^^H 




^^^■jjM 


looking men 


^^^^^H 


^^^^^H 


H 


^^H 




^^^H 


Chris Sands, 'OS, 


^^Hl^^l 


^^^^^^^H 


^m 


m^^l 




H^^^H 


Rex Hazelton, '05, 


^^r^^^^l 


^^^^^^^H 


I 


^^1 




^^^^^H 


and Brendan 


^^ ^1 


^^^^^^^1 


■-^ 


°^'^^l 




_^^H 


Maher, '05, enjoy 


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l^M 


^^^^^^Hv7v 


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the outdoors at 


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their formal at 


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Woodloch Pines. 


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.■/■■«*lW»j?Vi.-?-,iW 


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146 



Igreek life 




i'9 . *" «— •• 



The great wall of Chi Phi 

I he brothers ot C'hi Phi tVacernity gather 
on the stone porch ot their gorgeotis 
Tudor-style home. 

Brothers in arms 

Chris Sands, 'US, Scott Morris, 'OS, and 
Brendan Maher, '05, come close tor a 
photo at a low-key Chi Phi event. 




V 



S^' . --.-^ 1 M |ii H»l » y» , 









Do the Maher 

Brendan Maher. '05, boogies down on a 
table. He never misses the opportunity to get 
caught on camera doing goofy things. 



Come together on a wall 

Derek Bowen. '06, Chris Sands, '05, Rex 
Hazelton, '05. Pat Moore. '06, Dave 
Orobono, '06, Brad Buyers. '06, Nick Carr, 
'05, and Jay Kramer, '06, gather together in 
wacky hats to revel in the good weather and 
shout things at passers-by. 



greek life 



147 



I IvUr I LCiyC prestige 



del-taphi — founded November 17, 1827. 

"Always everywhere." 



Delta Phi, founded in Schenectady, 
N.Y., is the oldest continuous national 
social fraternity. Delta Phi has become a 
prestigious organization at Lehigh, as have 

other chapters 
at select 
colleges around 
the country. 
The frater- 
nity boasts a wonderful relationship 
with Its alumni; money is given to the 
chapter in exchange for the promise of 
intellectual and personal growth for all 
those who call themselves Delta Phis. 




The fraternity brothers continually give 
back to the Bethlehem community 
through events lil<e Hoops-4-Hunger, 
Breakfast for a Buck and a breast cancer 
fund-raiser walk. Members maintain the 
bonds of brotherhood throughout life and 
take the fraternal oath very seriously. 

The eight members of the class of 
2005 form the 1 18th pledge class of the 
Lehigh Delta Phi chapter. This group has 
contributed much time and effort into 
the continued success of the fraternity. 
To sum It all up, they won by a score of 
118-0. 



Defining 
letters 

One of the most 

recognizable 

symbols of 

fraternities and 

sororities on 

campus is their 

Greek letters. 




148 



jgreek life 






^m 




^^iJ 


^ ^ 


^IH 


^^^IHV ^y ^ vT ^ 






' hA 








greek life 



149 



Hold on to me tight 

Right: David Fischer, 'OS, 

and Matt Reiner, '05, loolv .is 

much in an altered state as the 

photograph suggests. 

Far Right: Seth Handier, 

'07, and Sachin Patel, '07, 

embrace in a brotherly hug. 




Hey everybody 

Bobby Hetshfeld, '05, Amy Ril<oon, 

'06, Joe Vitella, '05, and David 

Fischer, '05 (front), enjoy a regular 

night at their fraternity house. 

Let's jump off a plane! 

Brothers Ed Confair, '05, Dan 

Goikman, '05, Ethan Ho, '06, 

Sachin Patel, '07, and several friends 

prepare for the exhilaration of 

skydiving. 



P J \ 



150 



Igreek life 




alive 



with 

brotherhood 



del-ta sig-ma pM — founded December 10, 1899. 

"Live. Learn. Grow." 





"Live, learn, grow." 




Delta Sigma Phi brothers tell their 


motto with those three words. Brothers 


tkir^l^ +k-i+ +k^ 




^^^ 


best thing 




S»y • 1 ■ III III ^Utl 


about their 




Vk_:^Ms^Mm 


house is 




■HI.Wl.j^ 


brotherhood, 
and It IS 



obvious that they are good at it, as the 
house has one of the longest off- 
campus fraternity histories at Lehigh. 
The house is located at West Packer and 
Birkel avenues, just across from the Asa 
Packer campus. 




When the Hill is closed to freshmen 
during the first two weeks of the fall 
semester, the attractive party scene is 
off campus. This means Delta Sig 
brothers get the first opportunity to 
meet and impress new students before 
the Hill becomes the norm every week- 
end. 

The Delta Sig brothers have been at 
Lehigh for more than 70 years and 
represent the last remaining off-campus 
fraternity. They are active in supporting 
their philanthropy, the March of Dimes, 
and they host many events, including 
band parties. 



Warm weather, 
warm beer 

Mike Gioia, '07, 
turns away from 
the trials and 
tribulations of 
getting the grill 
going at tailgates to 
enjoy the warm 
sunshine and beer. 



greek life 



151 




Vested fiin 

John McBride. '05, Ryan Hafley 

Haworth, '05, Chris Salter, '05, and 

Ryan Spies, '05, proudly sport their 

vests before a night of formal fun 

begins. 

Breaking from the break 

John Goff, '05, Don Fanelli, '05, 

Shaun Bennani, '05, and Gene 

Hammerle, '05, take a break from 

Spring Break in the hotel's infamous 

Room 1213. 



152 



Igreek life 




striving 



toward 

potential 



del-ta tau del-ta — foiinded March 5, 1858. 

"Glory and potential." 




On Oct. 15, 1984, there appeared an 
advertisennent in Lehigh's Brown and 
White. It was simple, composed of a 

fraternity's coat 
of arms and a 
few words. 
Those words 
truly said it all ... 
those words 
made a resounding difference in the lives 
of 44 men. 

The ad presented the opportunity to 
recolonize a fraternity that had been 
dissolved on campus four years prior. The 
words read: "Delta Tau Delta returns with 
a promise of Glory and a potential that 
remains to be seen! "This small and highly 
motivated group had a tremendous job 



ahead of them: to create a brotherhood 
that would last for all time. Their needs 
were met and they formed over time the 
chapter that is now recognized as Beta 
Lambda. 

The brothers of Delta Tau Delta are 
proud of the fraternity in which they are 
members. It is a group of well-rounded 
men who pride themselves on a strong 
brotherhood. They are all socially active, 
committed to academics and committed to 
forming bonds that will last forever. 

It is a fraternity that continues to strive 
for the glory promised in 1984 and for 
achieving the known potential. The 
brothers encourage all freshmen to 
participate in the rush process and to stop 
up at Delta Tau Delta fraternity. 




Seniors only 

[^L-lts brothers 
t;ather around a 
table at one of the 
many senior 
nights at the Tally 
Ho bar on the 
South Side. 



greek life 



153 



out 



in the 

open 



del-ta up-sMon — founded November 4, 1834. 

"Justice, our foundation." 



There are no secrets with Delta 
Upsilon. No secret rituals. No secret 
oaths. The brothers are proud of what 
DU stands for, and proud to be the 
world's only international fraternity 
committed to sharing its ideals, symbols 

and rituals 
openly. 

Sharing those 
ideas means 
putting its 
mission of 
"Building Better 
Men" out in the open for all to see 
through these principles: diversity of 
thought, moral integrity, friendship, 
positive impact on the community, 
participation in athletics and other 




student organizations, and strengthen- 
ing alumni relations. 

The diverse group of brothers, ranging 
from ROTC cadets to football players to 
crew team members, span all four col- 
leges at Lehigh. Brothers from all regions 
of the country participate in events such 
as: "Take a Shot for Diabetes," the alumni 
golf tournament and the Lehigh-Lafayette 
registered party. This year, they also spent 
time at the Boys and Girls Club, held a 
pinning party for brother Jeff Drake, '05, 
and became Greek Week champions for 
the second year in a row. Striving to be a 
Delta Man is hard work but leaves the 
brothers with a sense of accomplishment 
and these lasting memories: "Don't hard 
stare me." Martin is a liar. Slobsmar. 



Welcome 
toDU 

The newest 

brothers of DU 

gather for a photo 

after their 

initiation 

ceremony. 




154 



igreek life 




p^^ 



Let's play ball 

A Psi U brother excitedly holds two 
baskerbails while he watches his friend attempt 
a shot. It's great to have a hoop set up in the 
DU parking lot for quick pickup games. 

Piggy back rides 

Andrew I'lummer, 07, lets a neighborhood 
kid piggyback around the gym. He and the 
other DU brothers volunteered at the local 
Boys and Girls Club. 





III'. 




! I m 





FORE! 

Martin Jenkins, '05, Pat Hamer, '06, and 
Evan Gilham, '05, gather after playing in the 
annual Delta Upsilon alumni golf 
tournament. 



End to a great season 

Rob Sandie, '05, and Tom Alfsen. '05, are joined 
in this photo by sports medicine staff members 
during a dinner reception. The football players 
celebrated their good physical health following 
the first round playoff game against James 
Madison University. 



greek life 



155 



surviving! Jhr^ough 



kap-pa al-ptia — founded November 26, 1825. 

"Climb high. Climb far." 



Kappa Alpha Society came to Lehigh in 
1894, and its first lodging was in a rented 
house. After sonne relocating, it finally 
nnoved in the Kappa Alpha Lodge, con- 
structed in 1960. 

The fraternity 
expresses its 
mission as 
changing and 
surviving 
through these 
many changes, while upholding the 
society's proud heritage and primary 
priorities: brotherhood, scholastic 
accomplishments and a whole lot of 




good times. There is a lot to learn about 
the history of this fraternity. 

Kappa Alpha sponsors a number of 
events on campus, including the "Burgers 
and Blood" annual blood drive and the 
Greek Week volleyball tournament. 

It IS said that the best thing about the 
house is the willingness of brothers to share 
amidst the natural light emitted by each 
other. This meaning can be surmised from 
the photograph at left. 

Like all of the Greek houses, this one has 
some special inside jokes. I consider them 
as a part of their secrets. The top secret 
joke is, "Pans anyone?" 



The wrong 






direction 






Brandon Uy, '06, 






Todd Haselton, 






■07, Will Hayes, 
'07, and Ryan 




5 


Firkser, '06, 


^K.* ct 


participate in a 
fund-raising walk, 




"I 


but they appear to 
be headed in the 


ni 


6 


wrong direction. 


i 




\ 

t--^ 


^ 
^ 



'till: 



156 



Igreek life 




Modern winos 

Patrick Lyons, '07, and Ryan Hasclton, '07, 
each have their own bag-o-wine for morning 
festivities. 



greek life 



157 



sporting I fiJPo"? 



kap-pa sig-ma — founded December 10, 1869, 

"Bononia Docet." 



The Beta lota chapter of Kappa Sigma 
has a strong history at Lehigh, spanning 
back to the 19th century. The brothers 
are highly competitive in Intramural 

sports and 
count among 
their ranks 
varsity 

sportsmen on 
'^ the lacrosse, 
golf and tennis 
teams. There are also active brothers on 
the rugby and ice hockey club teams. 

Kappa Sig prides itself on its 
academics, and brothers are always 
aware of their mam priority at Lehigh as 
students. Each brother lives In his own 
room, allowing for privacy and quiet 




time during exam periods. 

The Kappa Sigma chapter house is one 
of the biggest on the Hill, with four 
floors of living space. Each floor consists 
of bedrooms surrounding a common 
area. The chapter room is where weekly 
house meetings take place, and the 
library Is where work can be 
accomplished easily. 

Kappa Sigma has a separate dining 
room and a fully stocked kitchen with a 
cook who prepares breakfast, lunch and 
dinner for the brothers. For relaxation 
and socialization, the brothers are able 
to lounge in the recreational room, 
complete with couches, a pool table and 
an entertainment system. Wouldn't you 
like to live there, too? 



Straight 
chillin' 

Brothers join 

together in their 

hotel room during 

their Spring Break 

trip to St. Thomas 

in the Virgin 

Islands. 




158 



Igreek life 




Tribal rivalry 

In celebration ot the start of the Lehigh- 
Lafayette rivalry week, the brothers of 
Kappa Sigma join forces to tie up their 
lormer president to a tree. 

Salute to fiin 

This brother uses his fingers to symbolize 
peace, No. 2, silence and whatever other 
secret gestutes are known only to Kappa 
Sigma brothers. 







Fun in the sand 

During Spring Break in St. Thomas, much 
time was spent on the beach. Here, a few 
brothers lounge in beach chairs and throw 
around a ball. 



Roadtrippin' in style 

The brothers head out for a night of 
frolicking durmg Spring Break in St. 
Thomas. 




greek lifel 



159 



p\/pnt<; support 

t^ V v^ I I LO I longevity 



lamb-da chi al-pha — foiinded November 2, 1909. 

"Every man a man." 



The original purpose of Lambda Chi 
Alpha was to serve as a professional law 
fraternity. Shortly after it was founded, 
however, it was reorganized into a 
social fraternity. Still, the name and 

rituals from the 
original organi- 
zation were 
retained. 
'"■5J:^^'Bi The Lehigh 
chapter, 

Gamma Psi, was 
founded by three students in 1922. The 
fraternity is active on and off campus 
with numerous events. Brothers partici- 
pate in the North American Food Drive 
and walk in a fund-raiser to "D'Feet" 
ALS. They sponsor a Valentine's Day 




data match program and work with chil- 
dren at the Boys and Girls Club of 
Bethlehem. And like other Greek houses. 
Lambda Chi holds winter and spring 
formals. 

Even with these events boosting their 
active fraternity. Lambda Chi is wary of 
the new changes in the Greek system and 
hopes to continue as a successful frater- 
nity at Lehigh well into the future. 

There are good times to be had by all, 
whether in spring, summer, fall or winter. 
Brotherhood lasts longer than any one 
season. After brothers share meals, 
dreams, experiences and sometimes bed- 
rooms with each other for three years, 
they come away with memories of glori- 
ous well-being. 



Turtles in a 

half-shell, 

turtle power! 

Mike Monaco, 05. 

Mick McKcever, 

'05, Jeremy 

Beatrice, '05, Chri,s 

Czyzewski, 05, and 

John Porcine, 'OS. 

test out their skills 

as Teenage Mutant 

Ninja Turtles for 

Halloween. 




160 



Igreek life 



Afternoon activities 

Krumy Beatrice, OS, more often called Fuzzy, 
pleases the crowd in the parking lot outside 
the house by attempting to leap over a Beirut 
table and land on a stack of mattresses. 
Luckily, his attempt was successful. 




Brothers sport their letters for the opening 
ceremonies of Greek Week at Sayre Field. 



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161 



following 



a 

egacy 



phi gam-ma del-ta — foimded May 1, 1848. 

"Friendship... the sweetest influence." 



Fiji Island, the party all freshmen hear 
about and can't wait to attend within days of 
arriving at Lehigh, puts Phi Gamma Delta on 
the map of the Hill. Other key events at the 

house include 
registered cocktails, 
the nvalry run with 
Lafayette's Fiji 
chapter to benefit 
the Children's 
Home of Easton, 
the annual Frank Norris Alumni Pig Dinner, 
and the Fiji formal in ApnL 

Founded at Lehigh in 1887, Fiji has a 
long list of faithful alumni, including Loyal 
Shoudy and others who helped rebuild the 
house after it burned down in 1942, The 
help of these alumni proves that Fiji is 




accomplishing its mission of promoting 
lifelong friendships, reaffirming high ethical 
standards and values, and promoting the 
personal development of excellence. 

The mam floor of the fraternity house 
has a living room with a well-kept fireplace. 
It IS heavily used in the colder months as 
brothers sit around after dinner just as 
young men did in olden times. Eating is a 
more formal affair, with elders and alumni 
returning often to share in a meal. 

One of the most fun traditions at the 
house is tailgates before fall football 
games. Outlandish outfits are sported and 
early-morning parties are held. Watch out 
for the helmets, plaid and bell bottoms! 

The brothers wish it to be known that 
Tim Slavish loves Ham. 



Perfect five 

Fiji scniuri James 

Bertoni, Brian 

McCabe, Jeff 

DiSabatino, Tim 

Champagne and 

Paul Huish 

enjoy Spring Breat; 

in Puma Caiia, 

Dominican 

Republic. 




162 



Igreek life 



Spring Break 2005 

Fiji brothers soak up the sun and 
water in Punta Cana, Dominican 
I^epuhlic. 

Merry Christmas 

Peter Bianco, 05. dons a Santa cap 
and hears the wishes of James Miller, 

'OS, ar rhe Fiji Christmas parry, 




Bill Kovacs, '07. rocks out solo on the George Ferrel, '06, Ed Forker, '07. Ned 
air guitar in his bedroom. Barney, '06, Steve Bowler, '06, and 

George Kelly, '06, dress as cows 
for a Halloween parry at a Days Inn 
hotel. 



greek lifel 



163 



out 



of 

sight 



phi kap-pathe-ta — founded April 29, 1959, 

"Give, expecting nothing thereof." 



The nooks and crannies of the Hill 
take some time to get used to. Usually 
by the end of the fall semester, any 
freshman with the slightest interest in 
Greek life has discovered the location of 

all the fraternity 
houses. One 
house, 

however, that 
occasionally 
escapes notice 
is Phi Kap. 
Down a driveway and into a little 
cove is where it can be found, full of 
life. As everyone knows, some of the 
best places in the world are hidden out 
of sight. This is something unusual for a 
fraternity and it makes Phi Kap stand 




out. Why not sit down and talk with the 
brothers for a while? You may never 
want to leave again. 

The house is constantly filled with the 
sound of chatting and the sight of people 
meeting one another. In the same 
easygoing manner. Phi Kap often has 
band parties, and its members can be 
found lounging on the lawn or the 
balcony. They host a tug-of-war 
competition during Greek Week and a 
gambling-filled Vegas Night, To bring 
back their alumni brothers, they hold an 
alumni golf tournament. 

Celebrating is a must in the good 
weather, for birthday parties, at formal 
dances and certainly for graduation. No 
time is ever wrong at Phi Kap. 



Time to take 
off the ties 

Senior brothers 

Sean FK'nn. Brian 

Molk, Scott 

Crawshaw, Asher 

Edwards, Jonathan 

Yeadon, Zach 

Channing and 

Matt Franey enjo)' 

their last spring 

forma] at Lehigh. 




164 



greek life 




Good one 

We must have missed the joke that 
these brothers are enjoying immensely, 
and there's no telling what it might 
have been. 

No shirt, no shoes, 
no problem 

I'h] Kap brothers moved the party to 
Mexico for Spring Break, where the sun 
was shining on the porch of the hotel 
and no shirts were necessary. 



^--A 




1. 



To the library! 

These two brothers join forces with two 
women to don outrageous outfits and go on 
a library run. Luckily they're all wearing 
shades so no one will be able to determine 
their identities. 



I rule 

The brother commonly known as Horse uses 
a sweat band as a holster and shows off his 
bling as he walks through the crowded parry. 



^ 



greek life] 



165 



the 



golden 



rule 



phi sig-ma kap-pa — founded March 15, 1873. 

"Do unto others as you would have them do unto you." 



Phi Sigma Kappa has a "central 
location" on the Hill and has entrances on 
two different levels. 

It has been the focus of major renova- 
tion to make it a comfortable living 

situation, much 
like a dorm. 
Greek houses are 
considered part 
of the residence 
hall system, and 
new efforts by 
the university to improve their furniture, 
appliances and general atmosphere have 
been met with mixed feelings. Any 
member of the chapter who does not 
want to live in the fraternity house cannot 
live in another residence hall on campus; 




he must live off campus. With stricter 
regulations on living, brothers can no 
longer build certain types of lofts to allow 
more free space in their room, and they 
have less ability to add their own creative 
touch to university-provided furniture. Phi 
Sig members will notice the difference 
when they return to their newly redone 
house next year. 

It is hoped that the changes will not 
affect the fun events that Phi Sig usually 
holds every year at the house, including a 
pig roast with Chi Phi, Sammy and Sig Ep, 
as well as a few band parties. The broth- 
ers also have a dodgeball night at South 
Mountain Middle School and participate 
in the Read Across America program at 
Governor Wolf Elementary School. 



Give a 

brother a 

foot 

In an act oi 

genuine brotherly 

concern, this Phi 

Sig man ha.s gotten 

his brother a 

refreshing beverage 

and is assisting him 

in removing his 

shoes so he can be 

more comfortable. 




166 



Igreek life 




\ 



h 




^'^''H^., 



sA 




We stand united 

Aj Klaicli, 'Ob. and Greg Bailey, 'OS, 
embrace in an invigorating display of the 
camaraderie exemplary of fraternity kinship. 
!r is not merely the people, but their hearts, 
that unite across time and world.s of 
dittcrences. 

Enjoying the frat life, ladies? 

Two I'hi Sig groupies hold their own against 
an onslaught of friendly male companions. 
Behind them on the wall are Phi Sig men of 
yore, whose peerless faces gaze longingly yet 
sagely into the vast mist of our present times. 






The secret world of gestures 

This Phi Sig man flashes a knowing wink 
toward the camera while making a puzzling 
gesture, perhaps indicative of a secret 
consciousness pervasive among the fraternity 
brothers. 



In the mood for tape? 

Nonplussed to hnd one ot his brothers 
enjoying a rousing episode ot "M*A'S*H." 
this Phi Sig man has come up with an offer 
that even Alan Alda couldn't refuse: Put on 
"The Price is Right" or face serious adhesive 
reprehension. 



greek lifel 



167 



ive 



and 



earn 



psi up*sil-on — founded November 24, 1833. 

"Unto us has befallen a mighty friendship." 



Psi Upsilon; Work hard, party hard. This 
is the definition from "the dictionary" of 
Psi Upsilon brothers. However, their 
mission IS a little bit different. The 

brothers, via 
their loyalty to 
others and their 
fraternity, shall 
enhance Psi 
Upsilon's, 
strength, 

membership and involvement for an 
additional 120 years to come. Indeed, the 
fraternity was founded a staggering 120 
years ago. 

The fraternity has events throughout 
the year such as pumpkin carving at 
Spooktacular and a fund-raiser for the 




Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation. The 
Lehigh chapter was founded in 1884; it is 
the second oldest fraternity here. But who's 
counting? 

Being a fraternity member involves 
experiences such as group living, 
experimenting with democracy and being 
trained in leadership and diversity. The age- 
old adage "to live and learn" is certainly 
applicable to Psi Upsilon. These men will 
stand by each other for the rest of their 
lives, developing leadership through their 
experience with opportunities of both 
success and failure. 

Some jokes from this year: ISA Dance 
Party. Dave, Doug Piatt, John Piatt, Bnan 
Ott. "Someone needs to (insert task here)." 
"Sorry bout that Gil." 



"The Gang" 

Back Row: H. Alrunian, 

'05, C. Lynch, '07. A. 

Upadhyay. 05, T. Rovere, 

'06. B. Alunni. '06, R. 

Jahre, '06, C. McDonaia, 

'05, J. Piatt, '05. J. Gilbert. 

'05, J. Corcoran, '06, N. 

Moukhine, '06, J. 

Hoffecker, '07, M. Dwycr. 

'06, P. Ross '07, i; 

Brown, 05, 

Sitting: M. Sale, '06, I , 

Stanislawczyk, '06, T, 

Pandaleon, '07. M, 

Kershner. '05. 1), 

Monahan. '06. 




168 



greek life 




Soda anyone? 

Nick Moukhine, '06, Tom Rovere, '06, 
Mike Sale, '06, and Matt Dwyer, '06, 
surround Samuel L. Jackson. Well, at 
least a wax statue of him at Madame 
Tussauds museum in New York City. 

Gangsta jam 

Apurva Upadhyay, '05, and Greg 
Brown, '05, pose as the "two coolest 
guys in the house." Or maybe just as 
bling homeys. 





imj^^ ^ — fM iJM 




Go Hawks! Welcome home 

According to a Psi U brother, "The only The new class of Psi U brothers, Justin 

thing that can ever come between us is a guy Holifecker, Philip Ross, Chris Lynch, Ted 

in .1 huge bird costume ... and China Pandaleon, Larry Wind, Tom Prue and Bob 

Buffet." "Us" refers to Kim DeLynn. '08, Alunni, are welcomed in with style, 
and Tom Rovere, 06. 



greek life 



169 



going 



completely 

wild 



I 



sig-ma al-pha mu — founded November S6, 1909. 

"A more meaningful life." 



Holding down the position as the 
highest house on the west side of the 
Hill, the brothers are more secluded 
than some fraternities and have the 
woods in their backyard. This position- 
ing allows for 
some silly antics 
and many 
memories. The 
brothers of 
Sigma Alpha 
Mu, also 

known as Sammy, leave this year with 
lots of those memories: L.S. rocking 
Acapulco. The Capt'n was here. Cool 
Wenri and EZ pass. Dan Brown is back 
... again? And he lives in Pike? Greg 
Hund, 1997-2005. Drat! It's been Uf'ed. 
That foreign kid is watching porn again. 




Has anybody seen Chase? Losing V.C. on 
stage at a Mexican Strip Club. 

These all are examples of the brothers 
striving to accomplish their mission of 
guiding each other toward a more mean- 
ingful life by preparing for responsible 
fraternity and civic involvement and creat- 
ing social and service opportunities. 

Well, that and going completely wild. 

Sammy holds events and goes to events. 
These include Lehigh-Lafayette alumni 
cocktails, the Summer of SAM and the New 
York City Alumni Networking Reception. 
Brothers also help with Spooktacular and give 
input at the Bethlehem-Lehigh town-gown 
relationship forum. The brothers' many 
meetings with Chris Mulvihill, assistant dean 
of students for judicial affairs, show they are 
on the nght track to achieving their mission. 




170 



jgreek life 




Tailgates On a street corner, with nipple 

Andrew Wenri. '05. also known as "Stiffy," Sammy brothers pause on the street dtiring 

es his disguised bag-o-wine in a Lehigh one of their many road trips, as Aaron 

lu.olistore bag. No one would ever suspect it. Probst, '05, kneels for the moment to rest his 

weary legs. 



greek life! 



171 



safety 



n 

numbers 



sig-machi — founded June 28, 1855. 

"In this sign you will conquer." 



The Alpha Rho chapter of Sigma Chi 
was founded on the principles of brother- 
hood, academics and a safe social atmo- 
sphere. The chapter was rechartered in 
1993 along those same principles. 

Today, 10 
years later, 
Sigma Chi is 
standing strong 
on the Hill, 
proving that 
those principles 
are still the mission of the house. 

Being this year's winners of the Quay 
Cup, an award given to the chapter of the 
year that demonstrates the best in 
interfraternal relations, social life and 
housing, proves the dedication Sigma Chi 
still has to those principles. Its participa- 
tion in the Sigma Chi and Alpha Omicron 




Pi 50-hour seesaw marathon, which raised 
more than $3,000 for the Children's 
Miracle Network and the White Ribbon 
Campaign, shows the amazing brother- 
hood forged in the house. 

In return for the help and insight from 
alumni, the chapter recognizes them by 
having dinners and gatherings at the house. 
These gatherings serve as reunions, meet- 
ings and networking opportunities. One of 
the most popular alumni gatherings is in 
November for the Lehigh-Lafayette game, 
when no brother can say no to a genuine 
Lehigh football party. Alumni help take care 
of the chapter's finances, and they visit the 
house to meet the younger members and 
see their old stomping ground. 

Sigma Chi boasts a strong brotherhood, 
with a diverse membership and broad 
interests. 



Fine dining 

Mike H.iggcrty, 'OH, 

Spencer RothweH, 

'05, Eric Gopin 

(alumnus), Tom 

Vanaskie, 06, and 

Jim Donahue, '08, 

share a tahle at a 

formal alumni 

dinner. 




172 



greek life 




The Quay to success 

Dan Basca, '06, and Chris Cooper, '06, 
hold the Quay Cup trophy the house 
won for being the best fraternity at 
Lehigh. Other brothers surround them 
to join in the celebration. 

Is that a Smoothie? 

ID Mumford, '06, looks like he's conducting 
an orchestra in the hallway of the fraternity 
house, displaying his striped shirt and bow tie 
very proudly. Maybe he's trying to convince 
you to check out Pacific Smoothie on South 
New Street. 







Fountain of quenched thirst 

Rob Douglass, "06, and Tom Vanaskie, '06, 
supervise as Keane Harris, '07, drinks from 
the fountain of delicious liquid. 



Put some spin on that 

Sigma Chi brothers surround Mike Sirkin, 
'05, who sits at the scoreboard for a fun 
night of bowling. 



greek lifel 



173 



developing 



our 

leaders 



sig-ma phi ep-si-lon — founded November 1, 1901 

"Virtue, diligence, and brotherly love." 



Many students would call Sigma Phi 
Epsilon a different sort of fraternity. 
Having been founded in 1907, it is not a 
new house on campus, but it has under- 
;;~^ gone a few 

changes, allowing 
a new type of 
brotherhood to 
grow. 

While many 
fraternities focus 
on development of character and integ- 
rity, Sig Ep has a broader perspective of 
turning brothers into community leaders. 
The development of this balanced man 
includes focusing on scholarship, leader- 
ship, athleticism and being a gentleman. 

The three cardinal principles of the 
fraternity are virtue, diligence and broth- 
erly love. Like the city of Philadelphia, 




which Itself IS known as the city of broth- 
erly love, these ideals are in line with the 
Balanced Man Program, an initiative 
created by the fraternity's national head- 
quarters. The program is designed to 
develop leaders who have a universal 
respect for self and others. 

One of the innovative ideas of the 
Balanced Man Program is to eliminate the 
two-tier pledging system, making all 
members equal in rights and privileges. 
Activities held by the house are focused on 
being positive and linking the personal and 
academic aspects of student life with 
fraternity rituals. Though they have a very 
different outlook than many fraternities, 
the brothers will argue that it is as much a 
fraternity as any other at Lehigh. 

And being different is part of what 
makes Sig Ep cool. 



Original 
Greeks 

Adam Goodfriend, 

Evan Gyllenhaal, 

'07, Kip Wallen, 

'05, Jason Zelier, 

'07. and Kevin 

Ryan, '07, "go 

Grcetc" by wearint; 

togas and 

loincloths. Luckilv 

the Greeks at 

I.ehigh don'i do 

this on a regular 

basis. 




174 



Igreek life 



}'ollowing tradition, Sig Ep raises a 
brother in the air to the tune of 
"Sweet Caroline" at the spring 
kirnial. 





■„^. 



Evan Gylienhaal, 07, Dave Thompson, '06, Chris "Red" Rakay, 05, lays down the law 

and Taylor Haverkamp. '06, fall fast asleep and calls a timeout while Dave Edelstein, 

on the early morning ot the Lehigh-Lafayette OS, John Lonibardi, 07, and Julio Angeles. 

tootball game. Lhe week of revelry tends to 06, attempt to play red, yellow, green and 

take its toll on everyone, especially in this brown, 
year's cold and rain. 



greek lifel 



175 



looking 



for a 

good time 



the-ta Chi — founded April 10, 1856. 

"The helping hand." 



Playing an integral part in Lehigh life is 
the mission of the brothers of Theta Chi. 
The Beta Sigma chapter strives for excel- 
lence in community service, academics, 
and of course, partying. 

Strong ties 
with alumni help 
turn the brothers 
into great men 
who continue to 
give back to 
Lehigh and their 
chapter. Involvement in the community 
through Strikes for Tykes and dodgeball at 
local middle schools helps to form a 
strong and diverse brotherhood. 

Events such as the Theta Chi Sweet- 
heart and dance parties leave the brothers 
and the rest of Lehigh with these amazing 
memories: The Rock. Teen pregnancy in 




Georgia. STANDLEY_STANDLEY. ZING. Why 
won't our TV work. 

The brothers see themselves as just a 
couple of guys out looking for a good time. 
And that can make all the difference in the 
rush process, which offers a long period of 
time to spend at each house and to get to 
know the brothers. 

An additional consideration in deciding 
which house to join, and one that often 
gets overlooked, is the financial cost. Even 
if your dream is becoming a fraternity 
brother, you must take into account the 
monetary costs of membership. The price 
of living in a house is comparable to that of 
living in a dorm on campus. The cost of 
buying a house meal plan is similar to that 
of meal plans for the university's dining 
halls. The additional expenses come in the 
form of social fees and events. 



Remembering 
good times 

Theta Chi brothers 

crowd into a group 

at a formal to listen 

to good music, {or 

sing like Nate 

Martian, '05, in the 

back}, remember all 

the memories ol 

four years, and 

share hugs that last 

a litctimc. 




176 



Igreek life 




Out to sea 

Ben Hawthorne, '05. Eric 
Ducey, '07, Matt Higgins, 
06. Seth Rubinstein. '06. 
Mike Walsh, '06, Mike 
Tobias, '06, Joe Creek, '05, 
and Joe Standley, '06, enjoy 
a relaxing sail on a cruise 
ship. 



Smilin' out of joy 

Mike Walsh, '06. and Seth 
Rubinstein. '06, enjoy each other's 
company during a busy night 
behind the bar. 



greek lifel 



177 



Two sports, a 
winners 

Right; Three brothers arc 

the ch.impions of their 

game. Far Right: This 

sporty character, known 

as Muffin, is energized 

with his outstanding 

tennis outfit. With racket 

in hand, he is ready to 

head to the courts .uid 

knock em dead. 




Oblivious gestures 

Max Rabat. '04, lovingly purses his hps 

and gazes at Aaron LefF, '05, whose 

concentration is on the camera. John 

Appcl, '05, seems obhvious to an\thing 

but looking his best. 

In the bedroom 

John Appel, 05, Bill Lister, 05, Steve 

Vulin, '05, Aaron LefF, '05, and 

Andrew Soren, 05, gather in a Theta 

Xi bedroom instead of heading to the 

party room. 




178 



[greek life 



spirit 



of 

involvement 



the-taxi — founded April 29, 1864. 

"United they serve." 



This was Theta Xi's 101st year at 
Lehigh. Last year, the fraternity held its 
annual "6294" Founder's Day 
Celebration. However, this was no 

ordinary 



occasion; it 
marked the 
house's 100-year 
legacy at Lehigh, 
an event that 
brought back 
hundreds of alumni from all around the 
country. 

This year, the brothers completed 
several enjoyable and rewarding 
community service projects. They 
participated in the Adopt-a-Family 
program, raising $950 to buy gifts for 
their "adopted" family of six. In 




addition, brothers went to Calypso 
Elementary School in Bethlehem once a 
week to help younger students read, in 
addition to helping the older students 
with homework and answering any 
questions they had. Once a semester 
they went to the Boys and Girls Club on 
East Fourth Street, where they played 
basketball with the children. 

At Theta Xi, the spirit of involvement 
extends beyond the house. The indi- 
vidual effort and strengths are well 
demonstrated m the classroom as well 
as on the playing fields, where brothers 
ride to glory on the arms of dreams. You 
name the sport: lacrosse, rugby, base- 
ball, hockey; there is a Theta Xi man in 
one of them. Theta Xi is a proud frater- 
nal order of men. 




Double hang 
loose 

Aari.n Leff, '05, 
clutches onto his two 
friends, one who is 
breaking out in song, 
and the other who is 
concerned only with 
making the hang 
loose sign with both 
ot his hands. 



greek life 



179 







Attention-getter 



Visibility is the key to any 

organization's success. The Lehigh 

ROTC attempts to make its presence 

known with this miniature blimp, which 

hovered over the University Center 

front lawn during the annual club fair. 



defining ['^high 

Club fair allows freshmen to get 
glimpse of diverse range of activities 
offered at Lehigh. 

RHA 

Lehigh's Residence Hall 
■^ I Association is the chief 
-| legislative body of students 
living in residence halls. It 
provides services such as 
social, recreational and educational programming. 
The organization oversees all of the individual 
residence hall councils. 



PSA 

The Progressive Student 

Alliance is one of the 

many active political 

groups on campus. With 

a goal of promoting social 

justice and other liberal causes, this organization is 

perfect for the modern-day beatnik looking to 

make a difference in the world. 

^^■PH^INJ Tae Kwon Do 
MfH^^H^ ...J There are a plethora of 

1^^ !,• ^> M sports activities at Lehigh, 
(^ |Ll ^ including the Tae Kwon 
v^'si! f ^iAj Do Club The team 

" ^t-^i^im^^m participates in local 

competitions and collegiate tournaments. At left, 
team members proudly display some of the 
trophies they have won. 





180 



organizations 




defining 



clubs 

2 5 



n 1 








Inherent nature tells us that we need to associate with 



other people, usually those who share our interests. 
One way to associate with others at Lehigh is by 
joining a student organization. With more than 100 
clubs to choose from — consisting of everything from 
honor societies to service organizations to intramural 
sports — there is something for everyone. And if not, 
you can simply round up a few of your friends and 
start a new organization. It is often up to us to define 
a part of our own Lehigh experience, and the time we 
spend involved with organizations is one way of ac- 
complishing that task. 



organizations (or' gs-nl-za' shsns) 

1 . Groups of persons organized for a particular 
purpose; a structure through which individuals 
cooperate systematically. 2. The foundation of 
student activities at Lehigh. 



n. 



organizations 



181 



putting 



it a 

together 



e-pit-O-me — founded 1875. a group of hardworking 
students who devote countless hours to chronicling the 
memories of Lehigh, assembling them into one book. 



For more than 125 years, the Epitome 
has been the official record of history at 
Lehigh. 

The yearbool< is an entirely student-run 
publication, as students handle all aspects 
of production: They design layouts, write 
copy and cap- 
tions, edit pages, 
take photographs 
and set editorial 
policy. Two 
dedicated advisers 
handle business 
operations for the publication while 
providing support to editors and staff 
members. 

The Epitome began publication in 
1875 and was put together by the class 
of 1878 in its sophomore year. The 




earliest yearbooks were approximately 50 
pages and contained class histories, as 
well as lists of fraternities, clubs and 
graduates. Slowly, photographs of sports 
teams and clubs were included, but it 
wasn't until 1914 that photos of graduat- 
ing seniors were added. 

Things have come a long way since then; 
the yearbook is now produced 100 percent 
digitally from state-of-the-art facilities at 
Coppee Hall. Yet the character of the book 
has remained essentially the same, chroni- 
cling the Lehigh experience to the fullest 
extent. 

At a time when many universities are 
discontinuing production of their year- 
books, the Epitome stands strong, captur- 
ing the memories and history of Lehigh 
through a new century. 



2004-05 
Epitome staff 

Front Row: Olga 

Stewart, '05. John 

Aliquo, '06, Caitlin 

Shenk. '08, Jeremy 

Eberhardt, 05 

Row Two: Diane 

Dymek {assistant 

adviser), John 

Misinco, '05, Laur.i 

Lagone, '05, Linda 

Lipko (adviser), 

Dan Newcombe. 

'08. 




182 



lorganizations 




Where it all began 

rhc l.pitomc editors join the Jostens family 
for dinner in State College, Pa., after a long 
day at the plant. Front Row: Terry Martin 
(plant constiltant), Kristi Cash (tiLstonier 
service manager), Pat Klein. Row Two: Joan 
Eyster, Olga Stewart, '05, John Misinco, '05, 
Bob Eyster {design consultant) and Phil 
Klein {sales representative). 

Two popes 

|ohn Misinco, '05, the self-proclaimed "Pope 
oi the Epitome," poses with a photo of a 
voting Pope John XXIII. Misinco was a fearless 
leader of the yearbook staff for three years, after 
which he vvetn mad and relocated to B,ili. 





\ 



Mambo Italiano 

Caidin Shenk, '08, and Sheila Ramanathan, 
'06, share a laugh over the surreal 
atmosphere of Buca di Beppo, where the 
Epitome banquet was held in April. 



Head honchos 

The 2004-05 editorial board takes a break 
from a planning session in July: Linda Lipko 
(.adviser), John Misinco, '05 (editor in chieO, 
Olga Stewart, 05 (managing editor), and 
John Aliquo, '05 (associate editor). 



organizations 



183 



working Lie"!" 



brown and white — founded 1894. a student-nm 

newspaper published on Tuesdays and Fridays. Now avail- 
able online at bwlehigh.edu. 



Since 1894, one publication has 
gauged the pulse of Lehigh's campus like 
none other, going above and beyond the 
realm of ordinary college newspapers to 
get to the heart 
of the every 
scandal, sensa- 
tion and snow- 
storm. 

That publica- 
tion IS The Brown 
and White. Run entirely by students and 
published on Tuesdays and Fridays while 
classes are in session, The Brown and 
White is the first place both students and 
faculty look for news about campus 
events. 

The staff is reassigned each semester, 
which allows for a fresh perspective every 
four months. This year, seniors John 




Misinco and Jessi Schimmel each served as 
editor in chief, in the fall and spring 
semesters, respectively. Under their leader- 
ship, the staff impeached the administra- 
tion for withholding a sketch of a prowler 
loose on the streets of South Bethlehem. 

When Lehigh and Bethlehem police 
failed to notify students of a string of off- 
campus robberies and break-ins in a timely 
and accurate manner. The Brown and 
White was there to let students know 
about it. 

And a series of stories on the lack of 
recycling options on campus by Design 
Editor Amanda MacMillan, '04, paved the 
way for sweeping changes to the 
university's recycling initiative. 

Though students, faculty and staff come 
and go throughout the years. The Brown 
and White will always endure. 



Spring 2005 
editorial board 

Katie Becker. '07 (design 

editor), Kate 

McLoughlin, '06 (news 

editor). Jessica 

Glowinski, 05 (associate 

editor). Jessi Schimmel. 

'05 (editor in chief). 

Tom Steele, 05 

(managing editor), Mike 

Paquet, 06 (editorial 

page editor), and Pat 

Thornton, '06 

(managing editor 

online). 




184 



lorganlzations 




Fall 2004 editorial staff 

Front Row; K. Blake, '05, O. Basil, '06, K. 
Willard, '05. B. Silva, '05, K. Eccleston, '06. 
Row Two: K. McLoughlin. '06, E. McCallum, '05, J. 
Glowinski, '05. C. Banta, '06, J. Schimmel, '05, J. 
Orchier. '06, P. Fried, '06. C. Yorio. '06, K. Gerhard, 
'05. Row Three: P. Thornton, '06, T. Steele, '05, M. 
P.iqiiet, 06. J. Misinco, '05, B. Neiman, '05, M. 
Mormak, '06. A. Figliozzi, '06, P. Fullerton, '05. 

Hard at work 

Editor in Chief Jessi Schimmel reads over each 
article that will appear in the next issue, carefully 
looking for even the slightest error. Putting 
together a newspaper requires much behind-the- 
scenes work that is never seen by readers. 






Back on the chain gang 

Design Editor Amanda MacMillan, '04, 
plans a radically innovative design for a story 
on local eateries. MacMillan, an editor in 
chief emeritus, remained on the staff during 
her fifth-year presidential scholarship. 



Buca di Brown and White 

Assistant Sports Editor Mike Mormak, '06, 
and Assistant Photo Editor Andrew Figliozzi, 
"06, are the life of the party at the fall editors 
banquet, held at Buca di Beppo in 
Whitehall. 



organizations] 



185 



marching iSi;°^s?t'] 



mar-ching nine-ty-seven — founded 1907. 

Lehigh's one and only band; known for its unique brand of 
march-marchery, sing-singery and leg-liftery. 



F 



It was another undefeated season for 
the dudes and ladies of the 97. As they 
look back at the past year, they can now 
truly appreciate the Boss Bar, sausages, 
that classy football team over in Easton, 
the Yale Precision Sketch Comedy 
Troupe, The New York Times, noodle 
bahhs, the Eiffel Tower and Spiderman, 
Fantasy Fighting, Karia, money trees, 
surprisingly funny Senior Skits, wingers 
and water balloons and Sanchez. It was 
a season full of good shows, weather 
and times. Those who wrote the shows, 
and as always, the Marching 97 would 
like to thank the seniors, the super 
seniors, the executive board, and the 
greatest director ever, Al Neumeyer. 



Walk like ... 
a duck? 

The Marching 97,s 

play "follow the 

leader" during 

halhime at tht 

Lehigh-Bucknell 

game. Being in a 

band isn't just 

about the music, 

it's about dancing, 

too. 








\^- 



186 



organizations 



Tooting their own horns 

Sound offl Ninety-seven pairs of lungs are 
all aimed at the same goal: to blow away 
Lehigh's opposition. The members ot the 
Marching 97 are r)'pically the most well- 
dressed people at the football games. 






Right foot, left foot 

These pipets are on the move, heading for a 
field goal. Rhythm and precision are second 
to none in the minds of the reed section of 
the Marching 97. who must take great pains 
to stay in step with each other. 



Pomp and circumstance 

Come trumpet, come saxophone, come 
trombone, come one and all. It just wouldn't 
be Satuiday morning football without the 
sights and sounds of the Marching 97 brass 
filling the air with sonic delights of 
impending victory. 



organizations! 



187 



unity 



through 

diversity 



Fashionable friends 

Top: Lawrence Williams, 05. and Nicole Noel, 
'07, know how to dress in st)'le. The r\vo panici- 
pated in NSBE's firsr-ever fashion show. Bottom: 
R,ibia Ml. 05. Sally Singh, '05, and Melodic Kent, 
05, take a break from the proceedings during the 
2005 NSBE National Convention, held in Boston. 



na-tion*al so-ci-e-ty of black en-gi-neers — 

The largest student-run organization in the country; 
cultivates leadership among aspiring black engineers. 



The National Society of Black 
Engineers is the largest student 
organization in the country and it 
seeks to increase the number of 
culturally responsible black engi- 
neers who excel academically, 
succeed professionally and posi- 
tively impact the community. The 
Lehigh chapter does this in many 
different ways, through various 
activities and events, and by getting 
involved in the community. 

Events sponsored by the NSBE at 
Lehigh include a panel of profes- 
sional engineers, a mock interview 
and resume session, study breaks, 
and the Love Jones Jam session. 
The group also works with local 



Engineering 
spirit 

The 2004-05 

Lehigh chapter ot 

the National 

Society of Black 

Engineers joins 

members from 

other colleges. 



high school students as part of the 
Pre-College Initiative program. 
A related group is the Black 
Student Union (see next page), an 
organization that educates and 
exposes the Lehigh community to 
black culture. The BSD also serves as 
a political voice for the concerns of 
minonties on campus. There are 
approximately 30 dedicated members 
who work toward positive social, 
educational and political change. 
During the year, the Black Student 
Union held readings of African- 
American literature, worked with the 
STAR program and sponsored 
fellowships that featured Afncan and 
African-influenced cuisine. 





188 



organizations 




n /r*^i/^ 




^ Si 




4V^ 



Oji LC'iUgh UfUVe^r-sicy- 




[ncreasing Black Cultural Awareness through Unity, 

Respect, and Self-Consciousness 



organizations 



189 



for the 



ove of 

medicine 



Sharing the moment 

Top: "["he 2t)Of-t)S executive board. Faint Row: Yos 
Priesdey, '06 (treasurer), Kera Hagan, '06 (academic 
relations chair), Diana Chirovsky, "OS (volunteer commit- 
tee chair). Row Two: Meghan Berkenstock. 06 (secre- 
tary), and Vera Partem (president). Bottom: Vera Partem, 
'06, Reid Gronostajski, '06, and Yos Priesdey. 06. 



med'ical so*ci*e*ty — founded 200S. a newer 

club that originated as a small idea; fills a void that 
had existed for those interested in health care. 



The Medical Society is an integral 
part of the Lehigh community and 
has more than 100 active members. 
With no previous organization 
available to students interested in the 
health profession, the Medical 
Society was the first group in five 
years to provide this function on 
campus. 

The society began with a small 
idea originating from then-fresh- 
men Reid Gronostajsl<i, '06, and 
Vera Partem, '06, the cofounders of 
the organization. It slowly evolved 
into reality, featuring five different 
committees: academic relations, 
volunteer, MCAT/medical school 



Who cares if 
it's not 
healthy 

Medica] Society 
members take a 
break from the PA 
College of Osteo- 
pathic Medicine 
Confereiice to eat 
Philiy cheesesteaks 
at the legendary 
Pat's King of 
Steaks. 



applications, speakers and fund- 
raising/social committees. 

Its members are quite active and 
have been lucky to participate at a 
conference in Philadelphia, volunteer 
at St. Luke's Hospital, raise funds for 
chanties helping the tsunami relief 
efforts, participate in research 
opportunities and speaker luncheons 
and, most importantly, develop the 
student-professor interactions that 
are so vital for future endeavors. 

The organization has become an 
unimaginable success thanks to the 
dedication of its members, the good 
will of professors and the energy of 
speakers and other supporters. 



.d^ING Q 




1901 



lorganizations 



J 




Pep talk 

Man Horch. '06, rallies his 
fellow teammates and discusses 
strateg)' for the next play. The 
men's success this year was due 
in large part to a formula of 
size and skill. 



turning 



the 

tide 



men's rug*by — one of the most successful club 
teams this year. Any questions about how it would per- 
form after losing key players were quickly put to rest. 



No match for Lehigh 

Top: FlyhalF Drew Garr.ihrdnt, '07, goes For 
the kick on the way to a 19-5 victory over 
Franklin and Marshall Bottom: This Lehigh 
player passes right through the opposition 
during the Bucknell game. Lehigh went on to 
win the contest 39-3. 



The men's rugby team began the 
season with a number of question 
marks, having lost a number of 
skilled senior players in key posi- 
tions. However, building on the 
steady and consistent play of the 
rising classes, which was supple- 
mented with an athletic group of 
seniors, the team was able to 
achieve success beyond what it 
considered possible at the begin- 
ning of the season. 

The foundation of the team 
was the size and aggression 
displayed by its forwards, which 
set the tone early in games and 
allowed the smaller but skilled 
backline to run roughshod over 



opposing teams, outscoring them 
227-33. 

Using this proven formula of size 
and skill, the team was able to win 
the Eastern Pennsylvania Rugby 
Union championship, beating 
Franklin and Marshall 19-5. The 
team then traveled to Richmond 
Va., and defeated Longwood 
University 22-12 to clinch the Mid- 
Atlantic Rugby championship and 
earn the right to play in East Coast 
Nationals. 

Prospects for the future look 
bright as there are many strong 
freshmen and sophomores who will 
ensure that the club's successes will 
continue. 



organizations 



191 



perfecting 



their 



voices 



Strange visions 

Right: Christine Rapp. OS, Danielle 

Palencar, 08. and Amanda Kessler, 

'07, look at the conductor to rccel\e 

their next instruction. Below: Jennifer 

Bibbs, '08, raises her arm to greet th^ 

crowd during the "Visions, 

Evocations and Dreams" concert. 




choral arts 

The choral tradition of Lehigh 
dates back to the 1880s, when 
students formed a Mandolin and 
Singing Club. Since that time, 
there has been an unimpeded 
growth of singing at Lehigh. The 
Choral Arts is comprised of three 
choral groups: Choral Union, 
University Choir and University 
Overtones. All groups are di- 
rected by Steven Sametz and 
offered for one credit. But we 
have a feeling these talented 
vocalists would still do it for 
nothing but the thrill of the song. 



choral union 

The Choral Union is composed 
of Lehigh students, staff, faculty 
and members of the local commu- 
nity. This 150-member group is 
open to all students with a desire 
to sing at Lehigh. The Choral 
Union performs major works from 
the choral repertoire with an 
orchestra twice a year. 



choir 

The University Choir is a group 
of 50 auditioned students. The 
choir performs challenging and 
exciting songs and offers student; 
the chance to tour internationally 
Recent tours included trips to 
Moscow, St. Petersburg, Berlin, 
Florida, California, the Virgin 
Islands, Germany, Austria, France 
and Asia. The choir also publishes 
a biannual newsletter for patrons 
and alumni. Once in choir, stu- 
dents may audition for the Over- 
tones, a 14-member a cappella 
group. 



192 



lorganizations 




Load up, kids 

A score clerk from Ahart's 
Market, the only supermarket in 
South Bethlehem, hands out 
free fruits, vegetables and snacks 
to students. Ahart's is one of the 
many local merchants that 
accepts GoldPLUS, Lehigh's 
own debit card program. 




meet 



your 

neighbors 



com-mu-ni-ty ex-po — started 1998. a 

grand festival that introduces Lehigh students to 
the surrounding community and all it has to offer. 



Beware the enticements 

Top: h lowers are alwa\'s the \va\' to a woman's 
heart — and they serve as a good bribe to get 
students to join an organization. Bottom: 
Students peruse the many free goodies offered 
by local merchants and take as much as they 
can fit into their bags. 



The office of community and 
regional affairs held its seventh 
annual Lehigh and the Community 
Expo Monday, Aug. 23, on the 
University Center front lawn. The 
expo was a perfect opportunity for all 
students and faculty to get to know 
their surrounding community and 
what it has to offer. The expo 
showcased the services and products 
of local merchants, provided an 
opportunity to sample a wide range 
of traditional and ethnic foods, and 
offered information about a variety 
of programs for students to get 
involved with. As an added bonus, 
many local merchants, organizations 



and restaurants offered a plethora of 
pnzes. 

The expo is just one of the many 
ways Lehigh is attempting to reach 
out to the surrounding community. 
These efforts are being led by the 
community and regional affairs 
office, which serves as the liaison 
between the diverse constituencies 
of Lehigh, local government offices 
and citizen groups. Lehigh's 
objectives are quite clear: It is 
determined to represent the 
university's interests in a positive 
way and to understand community 
concerns and issues that may affect 
or involve the university. 



organizations! 



193 




accounting club 



The aim of the Accounting 
Club IS to promote, by means of 
various activities, the exchange of 
academic and social ideas, instill 
student interest in the accounting 
profession and provide career and 
professional information. 

The club organizes events 
throughout the year in conjunc- 
tion with the four primary public 
accounting and financial services 
firms so that students can interact 
with professionals and learn the 
Ins and outs of real-world ac- 
counting. It provides various 
chances for students to interact 
with these companies, which can 
lead to many unique career 
opportunities. 



african-caribbean culture club 



194 



The purpose of the ACCC is to 
promote the awareness of African 
and Canbbean culture on campus 
and in the surrounding community, 
and to establish and nurture 
healthy interactions among people 
of diverse backgrounds. The club 
unites to share In African and 
Canbbean traditions through 
various activities and events. 

ACCC has fulfilled these objec- 
tives this year by having food days, 
participating In fashion shows and 
giving presentations about aspects 
of Canbbean and Afncan culture. 
Meetings also provide an atmo- 
sphere In which people can gather 
and learn about African and 
Caribbean culture while having a 
wonderful time. 

organizations 



Winding down the year 

Right: ( :hiqiiita ticldurp, 08, Hric 

John.son, 07, Ahmed Salim, '08, Lola 

Ademosii, '06, and Danielle 

Brock, '06, enjoy the end oi the year 

music series and barbecue. Below: 

Rodline Lazzare, '05, gives a lecture 

about Caribbean music. 




Keeping a beat 

( lenient Akongiiwi. 
i;raduate student, 
( 'heneba Afriyie, '05, 
and Matt Ennis, '06, a 
the International 



Dry ice cream 

Right: Kate Newman, OS. 

M.ut Stewart, '05, and Tim 

I'rozonic, "06. Below: 

Margate! Lynch, '08, atnl 

Sarah Muse, '05, make ice [5b 

cream with dry ici 




demonstration 

Above: Graduate student 
Knan Boyars shrinks a 
alloon with dry ice. 
Left: Katie Gallo, '08, 
and Sean Hasan, '05, 
enjoy a moment of 
camaraderie in between 
blowing things up. 



alpha chi sigma 



Alpha Chi Sigma is a national 
coeducational professional 
chemistry and social fraternity. 
Club members participate in 
community service and organize 
chemistry demonstrations for 
local junior high and high school 
students. Members also organize 
field trips, barbecues and study 
breaks. 

The goal of the organization is 
to bring together students who 
are pursuing a wide variety of 
chemistry-related careers, but it is 
not limited only to chemistry. In 
fact, you do not have to be a 
chemistry major to join, you just 
need to enjoy science and the 
company of interesting people. 



alpha phi omega 



The Alpha Psi branch of the 
Alpha Phi Omega service frater- 
nity sets the standard for on- 
campus volunteerism and has 
made a positive difference in the 
lives of college men and women 
across the nation. 

This year the Alpha Psi chapter 
held several events, including 
Scout Day, held at Goodman 
Campus, in which members 
helped chaperone activities for 
local children. Members also 
coordinated a blood drive, food 
drive and a Crisis Crusade for the 
victims of the Dec. 26 Indian 
Ocean tsunami. 



Big-little night 

Right: Alexandra Schwendeman, 

'05, Phi Hoang, '07, Thomas 

Sherman, graduate student, Tarence 

Smith, '05, John Zawartkay, '05, 

Melissa Iciek, '06, l.aiira B.issette, 

'05, Sheila Ramanathaii, '06, 

Gabrielle Friedman, 08, and Jackie 

Leon, '07. 




Halloween fun 

Far Left: fackie Leon, 
'07, Megan Ward, '07, 
and Lauren Edwards, '05. 
Left: Jodie Cenci, '08, 
Ciabriellc Friedman, '08, 
<hea Bhatta, '07, Teri 
Bclkin, '08, AJison 
Sanchez, '08, and Sheila 
Ramanathan. '06. 



organizationsj 



195 



american chemical society 



Serving up some fun 

Right: Members ac rhe end ot" the year 

barbecue. Below: Sean Hasan, '05, 

and Jeremy Eberhardt, '05, ruin their 

appetites with charcoal briquettes 

before the barbecue. 




nfr 




I Where's 
the cow? 

Li-Jen 

Huang, '05, 
has just heard 
the tunniest 
joke about 
milk oi 
magnesia. 
Would you 
ike to hear it? 



The American Chemical 
Society Student Affiliates orga- 
nize events with faculty and staff, 
learn about career opportunities 
and meet for social events. The 
group's members usually consist 
of undergraduate and graduate 
students majoring in chemistry, 
biochemistry or chemical engi- 
neering. However, anyone with 
an interest in chemistry can 
participate. 

Each year, the Lehigh chapter 
of ACS plans events for National 
Chemistry Week, which involves 
demonstrations and speakers, 
and also coordinates luncheons 
with the faculty. The goal of the 
organization is to create a sense 
of unity throughout the chemistry 
department and prepare for 
future careers. 



american society of civil engineers 



Lehigh's student chapter of the 
American Society of Civil Engineers 
is composed of undergraduate civil 
engineering students. The group 
participates in a steel bridge compe- 
tition against other universities, 
including Penn State and Johns 
Hopkins. The group's mission is 
simple: to promote and learn about 
civil engineering. 

American Society of Civil Engi- 
neers members are educated on 
different aspects of the profession 
and introduced to networks of 
professionals in the area. The group 
has also participated in bridge tours, 
welding clinics and Habitat for 
Humanity events. 



A civil kind of engineer 

Dean Descheties. 05, (. jme Nicholst^n, 

'06, Aion Abramson, 05. Lrura H.uinum, 

'05, Jon Ome, '05, Gary Houck, '05, Kristen 

Sterner, '06, Nick Cramsey, 05, Ke\Tii 

Keller, 05, Alison Bisbano, '05, Andrew 

Rakowski. '05. Jonath.tn B,i\TeutluT, 

graduate snidcnt. Matt Y:mio!d, gradu.ue 

student, Tom Bronson, graduate student 

.tnd Tom Gentis, gradtute smdent. 




Sticking 
together, civilly 

Far Left: Dean 
Deschenes, 05, Kristen 
Sterner, 06, Carrie 
Nicholson, '06, and 
Alison Bisbano, '05, 
gather at Fritz Lab. 
Left: Nick Cramsey, 
05, and Jon Orre, '05, 
share smiles and a pizza. 



196 



jorganizations 



anime eM 



Animate this 

Menibers ot Aiiinic Ivki g.ichti 

at one of their semiweckK 

meetings. The club is 

dedicated to anime. a form ot 

Japanese animation that h.is 

gained poptilarity in the 

United States in recent vears. 





We are the 
Anime Eki 

The Anime Hki club 
meetings, held twice a 
week, typically attract a 
dedicated following. In 
.uldition to discussing 

I iimc, the club also 
studies Japanese culture. 



Anime Eki is a club that 
represents the animation style 
that has bridged the pop culture 
gap between the United States 
and Japan. Anime Eki meets at 
least twice a week to sample and 
discuss the unique style of 
animation and storytelling that 
anime has to offer. In addition to 
discussing animation, the club 
engages in events that explore 
Japanese culture. 

Anime Eki is also beginning to 
participate in anime conversations 
along the East Coast. While the 
club IS expanding its scope to 
meet an expanding membership, 
Its activities are sure to please any 
person interested in this unique 
entertainment medium. 



asian cultural society 



The Asian Cultural Society is an 
organization dedicated to recog- 
nizing and celebrating all Asian 
and Asian American cultures. 
ACS contributes to the effort of 
increasing the Lehigh 
community's awareness of 
diversity through cultural festivi- 
ties, educational programming 
and social events. 

ACS events include a semifor- 
mal, bowling nights, movie 
nights, ice cream parties and the 
annual Asian Cultural Fusion. In 
addition, ACS participates in the 
annual International Bazaar and 
the East Coast Asian American 
Student Union at the University of 
Virginia. 



Right: ACS members gather at the 

annual Asian Cultural Fusion. 

Below: Susan Liu, '05. and Brian 

Uy, '06, make bubble tea at the 

International Bazaar. 




^<^IA 



Asian pride 

Randy Silang, John 
Jaravata, '06, and Andrew 
Kavas perform at the 
Asian Cultural Fusion. 
he event is one of the 
lii;.;hlights of 

crnational Week, held 

November. 



organizations 



197 



Dessert time 

RigKc Luna Xu, '05, Slieila 

Ramaniichan, '06, .ind Kwanie 

Atsina, '07, take a break from 

discussing complicated bioethics 

issues to eat dessen at die Nation.il 

Bioethics Conference Resourct 

and Iniemship Fair at Penii 

Below: r.unara Nisic, '08, and 

Luna Xu, OS. 




bioethics forum 



The Lehigh University Bioethics 
Forum is a new student-run society 
aimed at promoting the awareness of 
ethical, medical, religious and legal 
issues pertinent in our technology- 
based society. LUBF serves to draw 
together a society of students and 
faculty with common interests in ethics 
and philosophy in order to promote 
interdisciplinary scholarship and stimu- 
late research and discussion on ethical, 
social and legal issues. 

The group's activities include sending 
out information about bioethical issues, 
participating in national bioethical 
events with groups from other colleges 
and universities, and organizing campus 
events, including seminars, debates and 
informal meetings. 



cheerleading squad 



The Lehigh cheerleading squad per- 
forms at various sporting events, including 
football and basketball games, and the 
Lehigh-Lafayette bonfire. The squad also 
volunteers in community activities such as 
painting faces and teaching stunts to local 
youth cheerleading squads. 

2004-2005 Squad Members: 
Amanda Barisich, '07, Nicole Benton, 
'06, Angie Capece, '05, Morgan 
Capezzera, '06, Vicky Cioppettini, '06, 
Kelli Crabtree, '05, Kimberly Folkl, '08, 
Daniela Guerrero, '07, Lauren Hilker, 
'07, Christie Jephson, '08, Katie Kelleher, 
'08, Lindsay Keller, '07, Amy 
Komannetz, '05, Gina Leffler, '05, Lind- 
say Paternostro, '06, Jen Rego, '07, 
Kristen Silfies, '08, Corinne Wrecsics, '06, 
Magda Ziolkowski, '07. 



Go, Hawks, go! 

Front Row; A. Barisich, 07, K. Silfies, 

08. J. Rego, '07, A. Komarinetz, '05, 

N. Benton, '06, L. Hilker, '07, L. 

Keller, '07. Row Two: M. Ziolkowski, 

'07, C. Jephson, 08, C. Wrecsics. '06, 

V. Cioppenini, '06, L. Paternostro. 06, 

K. Folkl, '08, K. Crabtree, '05, G. 

Leffler. '05, A. Capece, '05. D. 

Guerrero, '07, K. Kelleher, '08. 








1 . 




, 


Cheering for the 


^ 




A 


Hawks 

Far Left: .•\ngie Capece 


i" ■'' Ai 


f 


,itk 


'05, Lindsay Keller, '07 




% 




.Hid Gina Leffler. '05. 

stand on top of the lecl 

triangle. 

Left: The cheerleading 




IB^I 


wSB^f^^ ^^^J 


squad cheers for Lehigh 




^> 


IBs^ 


at the end of the 




1^ J 


^V 


Alban\' game. 




^K ;,~ 


^^Ki J 





198 



organizations 



Chinese cultural club 



Team effort 

These members of the Chinese 

Cultural Club share a laugh m 

between their bowling matches. What 

better way to spend time with triends 

and to celebrate Chinese culture than 

with a night of bowling? 




The Chinese Cultural Club has 
approximately 50 active members 
and holds regular meetings and 
events. The organization aims to 
create a comfortable and com- 
munal environment in the interest 
of Its members. Membership is 
not limited to those of Chinese 
descent. 

The club's main objective is to 
introduce Chinese culture to the 
Lehigh community. This year, the 
club held bowling, ice cream and 
movie events. It also celebrated 
Chinese New Year during the 
spring semester. A semiformal 
dance and ice skating event also 
took place during the year. 



circle k 



Circle K International is a collegiate 
service organization with a worldwide 
membership that promotes fellowship, 
leadership and service. The mission of 
Circle K is to develop college and university 
students into responsible citizens and 
leaders with a lifelong commitment to 
serving the children of the world. 

Above all else, Circle K is a service 
organization whose members are dedicated 
to improving their schools and communi- 
ties. Through personal interaction and 
public awareness. Circle K members are 
enabling children to develop the skills and 
ideals necessary to be successful. On 
campus. Circle K members are involved in a 
variety of activities, including tutoring, 
supply drives, Spooktacular, Spring Fling 
and Community Service Awareness Week. 




Circle of friends 

Circle K members Hasnain Malik, 
'05, and Laura Lagone, '05, have 
something in common. They are 
both active Circle K members. 



organizations! 



199 



college democrats 



Strong supporters 

Se\'eraJ voung Democrats join to 

support Sen. John Kerry's tailed 

presidential bid. Clockwise front 

bottom: Jenny Ca.s!ion, '07. Michelle 

Oliveira, '08, Marlcna Sarunac. OS, 

Robin .Stallard, '08, .uid Emily 

Schulman. '08. 




(erry* 

idwards 

ASTRONGER AMERICA 



Far Left: Sen. John Kerry 
speaks at a rally in 
.Mlentown. Left: Pat 
Murphy, '08, Andrea 
Squiccimara. '07, Tim 
l-riisch, '07, Liz Conroy, 
OS, James Crosson, '06, 
■ind Megan Thornton, '05. 



The College Democrats saw a 
560 percent increase in active club 
membership during the school 
year, which coincided with the 
presidential campaign. From out 
of the woodwork grew a strong 
and active student group focused 
on change. 

Members accomplished many 
things this year: hosting a number 
of regional rallies, registering new 
voters, publishing a newsletter to 
make their case for Democratic 
candidates, participating in a de- 
bate for undecided voters, and 
closely working with local cam- 
paign officials to get Democratic 
supporters from Lehigh and the 
surrounding community to vote 
on Election Day. 



college republicans 



The College Republicans are a 
group of dedicated students who 
seek to educate the Lehigh 
community about the principles 
of conservatism and the Republi- 
can Party. In 2005, the club 
accomplished this goal by volun- 
teering for the successful reelec- 
tion campaign of President 
George W. Bush and protesting 
at both the John Kerry rally in 
Allentown and Michael Moore's 
appearance at Stabler Arena. 

In addition, the CRs hosted 
several lectures by conservative 
authors and activists, including 
Christina Hoff Sommers, David 
Hardy and David Horowitz. The 
group also expanded its newsletter, 
The Vast Right Wing Conspiracy. 



Photo op of a lifetime? 

Right Is diat really President Bush 

protesting with the CoU^e Republicans 

outside a John Kerry rally in Allentown? The 

real President Birsh came to Allentown for 

his own i^y several weeks later. Below: 

College Republicans protest Michael 

Mooie's \'isit to St.ibler .^rena in Oaober. 



200 



organizations 





^^Li^ t u^^^^^^l 


IPPliMlnl 


^Kr,-^ t^M^^Til 


^^^^^H^M ' II^^Bm. 


^^HR* 





Rallying the troops 

.Author Christina HoB 
Sommers (front left) poses 
with Mary Yoder, '06, 
NLal Hoflman, '06, and 
uiher members of the 
College Republicans. 
Sommers was one of 
several speakers hosted by 
the CRs this year. 



cricket club 



Look out, incoming! 

Right: The batting cricketer waits in 
the crease for the ball. Below: A fresh- 
faced club member displays his cricket 
stick with \'oiithkil pride am} 
enthusiasm. 1 he cricket club is now 
run by undergraduates. 




These eager cricketers are 

peratc lor action as 
they await a batter who 
can actually hit. 



>li- -i.' .13^ '■"-•■ .-_'j*Vc 



The Cricket Club was started 
by several graduate students who 
wanted to continue the thrills of 
cricket in a foreign land. But in 
just two years, the club has been 
officially recognized by Student 
Senate and is mainly run by 
undergraduate nnembers. In the 
years to come, the club hopes to 
compete on a regular basis with 
varsity clubs from other schools. 

The objective of the club is to 
educate as many people as 
possible about the game of cricket 
and to enjoy a spirit of competi- 
tiveness while never forgetting to 
remember why the club was 
formed — to have fun. All are 
welcome to play and experiment. 
The best way to learn cricket is by 
playing it. So play! 



cycling club , 

The Cycling Club fosters active 
participation in both recreational 
and competitive cycling. The club 
has a roster of nearly 30 cyclists, 
with a mix of recreational and 
competitive riders. The highly 
active members of the team help 
to improve awareness of the sport 
in the Lehigh Valley region by 
coming together each fall and 
spring to host mountain and road 
bike races. 

Three events were held this 
year, and each was host to more 
than 200 cyclists. The Lehigh 
team participates in the Eastern 
Collegiate Cycling Conference, 
which comprises nearly 50 
colleges and universities. There 
are approximately 12 mountain 
bike races and 19 road races held 
by the conference each year, with 
the races hosted at the 50 
Northeastern schools. 



And they're oflf 

Right: Chris Mina, IK), leads the "B" 

field at the Lehigh Mountaintop 

Criterium, followed closely bv 

Michael King, '08, and Joe Ziemann, 

05. on the right. Below: Grad student 

Steve Hookway races in the "D" race 

at the criterium. 




The race 
continues 

Chris Mina, 06. bikes in 
the "D" race. Mina was 
one of nearly 30 students 
participated in the 
; ( \cling Club this year. 



organizations! 



201 



_ dance team 



One big, happy family 

Team members take a break trom the action 

at the Family Weekend football game. Front 

Row: Ashley Mayer, '05, Shannon Groves. 

'05, Christina Deaver, '08, Christina UUoa. 

'07, Amy Waligora, '08, Dana Borriello, '08. 

Marissa Papaccioli, '07. Row Two: Brittan)- 

Hamilton, 08, Aimee Theriault, 08, Jennifer 

Somer, '06, Lauren Turney, '06, Felicia 

Dcll.ifornin.i, 'd'i M,ii(;,in N.imiotka, '08. 





^■Nn 



f\mAMf\{\flnf\ nn 




The dance team performs at 
the Family Weekend football 
game, all basketball games 
and other exciting competi- 
tions. Its mam goal is to create 
an atmosphere of school spirit 
and entertainment when it 
performs. The team is self- 
governed and works together 
on all choreography without 
the help of a coach. 



Center stage 

Far Left: Amy Waligora, '08, Dana 
Borriello, '08, Aimee Theriault, '08, 
( Christina Deaver, '08, and Maigan 
Namiotka, '08, join arms in unity. 
I^ft: The dance team performs its 
loiitine during halftime at the 
l.imily Weekend football game. 
Lived against Colgate. For some, 
ic act is a refreshing break from the 
I'lie-crushing action ot the game. 



deca 



DEC A IS a local chapter of Delta Epsilon 
Chi, the college division of National 
DECA, Inc. The organization pro- 
vides college students with opportu- 
nities to meet business professionals 
and compete internationally in nearly 20 
areas, such as e-commerce, sports/entertain- 
ment marketing, hospitality management and 
financial services. 

The organization is meant to help 
interested business students receive a well- 
rounded definition of a great business 
leader. Activities include holding frequent 
leadership workshops, conducting training 
sessions for the national DECA competition 
and working with local businesses in order 
to have a greater appreciation for business. 
It is through these activities that students 




Delta EpsUan Chi 




A CaHBgB Di^/iSMan af DlzCA. ® 



begin to perfect their 
leadership, competition, career 
development and community 
service. In addition, the organiza- 
tion connects students with an 
expanded network of people who 
share similar interests while 
providing them opportunities to 
travel and meet lifelong friends. 



2004-05 Officers ^^^ 


Justin Wilson - 


- President 


Caitlyn Naddaff — 


Vice President i 


Benjamin Philip 


— Treasurer 


Joy Russomanno 


— Secretary 


Tyler Espenlaub - 


- Fund-raiser 


1 





202 



'organizations 



echoes 



World tour 

Right: The Echoes perform on stage 

at Deerfield Academy in 

Massachusetts. Below; Susie 

Mulholland, 07, and Maura Kutner. 

'05, pause for the camera in front ot 

Zoellner Ans Center. 




The Echoes is Lehigh's first all- 
female a capella group. It was 
founded by Allison Schiefer and 
Ellen Lempereur in the fall of 
2003. The Echoes have since 
performed at Lamberton Hall, 
Baker Hall, Linderman Library, the 
bookstore and schools through- 
out Pennsylvania, New Jersey and 
Massachusetts. 

The group performs hits such 
as "Bohemian Rhapsody" by 
Queen, "Devils and Angels" by 



Backstage at the 
Grammys? 

Andra Dindzans, 06, 

Erin Schwartz, '07, Katie Toby Lightman, "It's Raining 



Becker, '07, and Esther 
Pesciotta, '05, are seen 
here while on tour. 
C^rammy Awards may 
lo(^m in their future. 



Men" by The Weather Girls, "Like 
a Prayer" by Madonna, "Never 
Gonna Get It" by En Vogue and 
"Son of a Preacher Man" by 
Dusty Springfield. 



ems 



The Lehigh Emergency Medical 
Services provide emergency medical 
care, without cost, to the students, 
faculty, staff and community that 
comprise the Lehigh family. This 
service is available 24 hours a day, 
seven days a week, during the 
academic year. LUEMS is run com- 
pletely by student volunteers. They 
are overseen by and work closely 
with Lehigh police. 

LUEMS was founded in 1991 and 
has continually grown since then. At 
the time of its inception, the demand 
for the group's services was limited 
to only 30 to 40 incidents per 
academic year. Today, it handles 
nearly 200 incidents per year. 



Lehigh's first responders 

Right: Niral Patel, '06, Jason 

Malinowskj, '06, David 

Lowery, '05. Sean Nanavati, '05, and 

Eric Sze, '05. Below: Eric Sze, '05. 

Frank Fabris. '06, and Sean 

Nanavati, '05. 




1-:MTs Tyler 
Espcnlaub, '07, Joshua 
Grossman. '08, and 
Alex Bruner, '08, are 
ready for any accident 
that might occur at the 
Spectacular Spectacular 
talent show. 



organizatiorSi 



203 



fellowship of christian athletes 



The fellowship 

Front Row: M. Moiualvo, '08, M. Baker, 

•06, K. Kliover, '05, T. Esler, '05, R. 

Longeneckcr, '05, S. Braymer, '05, S. 

Cherian, '05. Row Two: G. Dwyer, '07, B. 

Davis, S. Zanias, '05, E. Sze, '05, 1. Lam, 

'05, C. Regalia, '05. Row Three: S. Esler, 

D. Z.ini.iv P /.inlas, Li-Jen Huang, '05. 




Far Left: l-CA members 
pose. Left: Clockwise 
from bottom left: M. 
Montalvo, '08, G. 
Lewandowski, '07, M. 
Baker, '06, T. Esler, '05, S. 
Vickroy, R. Longenecker, 
05, P. Wheeler, '05, S. 
Zanias, 05, K. Kliewer, 
'05, A. Dolan, '07, C. 
Lumick)'. 



FCA's mission this year was 
to present to athletes and 
coaches, Christians and non- 
Christians, the challenge and 
adventure of receiving Jesus 
Christ as Savior and Lord. 
During the course of the year, 
the club met every Monday 
evening in the student athlete 
lounge of Taylor Gym to discuss 
issues and ideas in both small 
and large groups. 

FCA events this year included 
attending Lehigh sporting 
events, the FCA regional retreat, 
Philly cheesesteak runs, guest 
speakers, athletic competitions 
and a whole lot of hanging out. 



fencing club 

Fencing is a fast-paced and 
mentally challenging sport that is 
sometimes referred to as "physi- 
cal chess." Sport fencing is much 
different from what is commonly 
seen on television. The Fencing 
Club at Lehigh has active mem- 
bers in all three weapons catego- 
ries: foil, epee and saber. 

The club welcomes fencers of 
all skill levels interested in learn- 
ing the sport. This year was spent 
rebuilding the club, stocking the 
armory and moving into a new 
practice location in Kenner 
Theater. The club is strong and 
exciting with great potential to 
grow and thrive in the Lehigh 
community. 



Team members 

Right: ,\lekianJr Kalik.i. '0'7. Don 

Lavelle, '05, Justin Stroup, 07, John 

Gerace, '05, Matthew Bresin, '0^. 

Neal Hoffman, 06, Romana Krycak 

graduate student, and coach Erii. 

Schmoyer. Below: John Gerace, '05, 

advances on his opponent. 



n 



f\f^f% flif© 



\i 





Avast ye, matey! 
On guard! 

.M.mhcw Bresin, 05, and 
.-Mckiandr Kalika, '07, duel 
during practice. 



204i 



organizations 



foni 



Last meal 

Right: FONI prepares for its finaJ 
dinner of the year at Starters Pub. 

Members are seen here with advisers 
Timothy Bonner and Kathleen 
McNally. Below: Members of the 
Lehigh communit)' peruse FON 

journals at tfie Internationa! 



ETW 




Thank you for 
your business 

Fhese students are so 
impressed by FONI's 
[lubheations that they 
have bought several of 
them. FONI publishes a 
book every year. 



FONI IS the intercultural literary 
journal at Lehigh. For students 
who like to write essays, poetry, 
or short stones, this is the club to 
join. The FONI committee pub- 
lishes a book every year and this 
year's edition was more interest- 
ing than ever — packed with 
diverse culture, cool texts in 
foreign languages and great 
images. 

FONI members enjoy partici- 
pating in Lehigh events such as 
Festivus in the fall and Interna- 
tional Bazaar in the spring. FONI 
meets once a month for general 
meetings and more often during 
the spring semester. More simply 
put, FONI is a barrel of fun. 



forward 



FORWARD (For the Organiza- 
tion and Recognition of Women's 
Advancement, Rights and Develop- 
ment) is dedicated to increasing 
awareness of women's issues in 
the Lehigh community. FORWARD 
has sponsored many different 
activities to call attention to issues 
such as eating disorders, violence 
against women and the gender 
gap in voting. 

In the fall, the organization 
hosted an Indulgence Party and 
ran a poster campaign for Love 
Your Body Day. Club members 
also took part in Turning Point's 
Step Out Against Domestic 
Violence Walk to honor victims of 
domestic violence and support 
violence prevention initiatives. 



Making a difference 

Right: FORWARD members Kate 

Rooth. '05, Kim Murphy, '05. Sarali 

Smith, graduate student, Jen 

Humphreys, '08, and Kristin Boccumini. 

The group participated in the Step Out 

Against Domestic Violence Walk in 

Octobet , helping to raise more than $ 1 00 

fof victims of abuse and violence. 




1 Sticking together, 
moving forward 

Far Left: SarJt Smith (vice 
president) and Kim 
Murphy (president). 
Left: Kate Rooth, 05, Kim 
Murphy, '05. and Kathleen 
Mish, '06, hang out in the 
Women's Center. 



organizations 



205 



Parlez-vous Francais? b 

Right: Jay Shipper, '06, Olivier Lewis, 

'07, Sabrina Schneider, '06, and 

Rodline La2zare, '05, are ahour ro 

watch a French movie. Below: 

Yohann DcLilande, graduate student, 

and Nicole Matchett, '06, serve 

French toed. 




French pride 

Members ot the French 

Chib pose with the 

French flag at the 
^ International Bazaar. 
- Club members have been 

known to refer to French 
■ fries as "potatoes. " 



f ranch club 

The French Club is a student-run 
organization that has two main goals. 
The first is to become a union between 
all people at Lehigh who have an 
interest in France, French culture and 
the French people, namely students 
who are studying French, French- 
speaking international students and 
various professors. 

The second goal is to introduce the 
campus -population to French culture 
through food, movies and conversa- 
tion — in either English or French. To 
do so, the French Club participates in 
events with the Global Union and 
organizes get-togethers, movie nights 
and biweekly language exchange 
meetings. By these means, the club 
strives to promote language studies 
and an interest in different cultures. 



gaming club 



The Gaming Club was originally 
founded in 1066 for the purpose of 
conquering the Anglo-Saxons. Unfortu- 
nately, the founders (like most gamers) 
procrastinated horribly and were 
beaten to the punch by the Normans. 
Seeking a fresh start, these intrepid 
spirits founded a new colony in 
America, where they invented caffeine, 
Chinese takeout, and 24-hour diners. 

Several attempts to usurp the national 
government have failed, not for lack of 
cunning or ability, but rather due to the 
gamers' tendency to redirect their ener- 
gies to an MMO, card game or D&D 
session. Club members have happily 
managed to keep their priorities straight 
ever since, and many are able to go for 
days without sleeping in favor of a good 
gaming session, priorities that the Gam- 
ing Club helps to preserve and maintain. 



Annual gaming 
tournament 

Right: Brandon 

Kerstetter, Jay Dunn, '05, 

and James Landon, '06, 

battle it out. Below: J.i\ 

Shipper. '07, and Tom 

Miller, '07, duel. 




Coaming (."jub \ ii.e 
President Jackie 
Finnegan, 06, guards the 
horde ol games that is 

\\a\'s a\ailable to club 

K-nibers. 



206 



iorganizations 



Fore charity 

The Golf CI Lib and 

members of Phi Gamma 

Delta fraternity pose 

during the Fiji Fall Classic, 

which raised $1,000 for 

the Red Cross. 



t\ 




2004-05 club 
^1 officers 

Left: Brett Levy, '06, 

Tim Slavish, '06, Peter 

1 Bianco, '05, and 

I Anthony Klatch IL '06. 

Far Left: Peter Bianco 

sinks one. 



golf club 

The Golf Club focuses on 
bringing together golfers from 
around the campus community to 
play. This year there were 21 
members, and many more are 
expected to join in the future. 
The club has agreements with 
local golf courses to get dis- 
counted rates for all members. 

The club co-sponsored a 
charity event in the fall on 
behalf of the Red Cross at the 
White Tail Golf Course. More 
than 50 people participated, 
and more than $1,000 was 
raised. The club also held a golf 
clinic in the spring to help 
newer players improve their 
game. 



gymnastics club 



The Gymnastics Club is a 
group of fun-loving, athletic 
women who enjoy doing gym- 
nastics. Members travel to the 
Parkettes National Gymnastics 
Training Center in Allentown for 
group lessons and club training 
workouts. 

Club members are of all 
experience levels, ranging from 
beginners ready to learn to those 
who have competed at high 
levels for many years. Members 
delight in the opportunity to 
exercise, enhance their gymnas- 
tics skills and spend time with 
each other. The members are 
planning to compete as soon as 
possible in upcoming years as the 
club grows in size and talent. 




Gymtastic time! 

Above; Jessica Smagler, '08, 
Morgan Capezzera, '06, Amanda 
Buck. '05, Julie Molinari, '05, 
and Angela Capece, 05. share 
the moment. Top Left: Morgan 
Capezzera, '06, president of the 
Gymnastics Club, does a full 
scale on the balance beam. 
Far Left: Emily Szabo, '07, does 
a double stag handstand on the 
beam. Left; Sarah Nielsen, '08, 
and Emily Szabo, '07, show off 
their team unitv. 



organizations 



207 



Bazaar of culture 

Right: Dimitri Demergis, graduate 

student, Christina Kazakia, '08, Tom 

Gentis, graduate student, Terry 

Hristotas, 07, Panos Vouzis, graduate 

student, and Paris Trataros, 'Ci. 

Below: Tom Gentis stands at the 

Hellenic Club's table at the 

International Bazaar. 




It's all Greek to 
me — and me! 

Paris Trataros, 05, 
ifid Christina Kazkia, 
'IS, take time tor a 
d plioto at the 

International Bazaar. 



hellenic club 

The purpose of the Hellenic 
Club at Lehigh is to help bring 
the Greek community together 
with students. Members intro- 
duce students to the Hellenic 
culture through food, dance and 
friendship. 

One of the club's strengths is 
that It IS extremely committed to 
Hellenism, and members are 
always open to learning new 
things and attending cultural 
events. The Hellenic Club is 
always thinking of ways to join 
the Greek community of 
Bethlehem and the Lehigh 
community together to promote 
the culture. 



hip hop club 

The purpose of the Hip Hop 
Club IS to give students a chance 
to engage in alternative forms of 
dance not otherwise available on 
campus, and to promote the 
diversity of activities offered at 
the university. The club has 
fulfilled this goal by performing at 
various events around campus. 

Members primarily participate 
in break dancing and poplock 
(simulating the movement of a 
wave through one's body and 
jerking and locking joints in 
concert with the music being 
played). They have also traveled 
to other colleges to perform and 
compete against other break 
dancers and poplockers. 



Calisthenics 

Right: Ryan Siu, '06. Jace 

Brenner, '08, and Ed Gonzalez, 

'08, stand on their heads in 

unison. Below: Jace Brenner, '08, 

is flipped by Ed Gonzalez, '08, .u 

the International Bazaar 



208 



lOrganizations 




Human pretzel? 

The president of the Hi 
Hop Club, Wilson 
Antoine, '05, (aka "B- 
Boy Quake ") performs < 
the International Bazaar 



indian student association 



Spectacular, Spectacular 

Right: 1 he "Hum.in jump Rope" is 
performed by Dani Doman, 06, Vidy 
Vairavamurthy, graduate student, 
Vaishali Patel, '06, and Aneesh Varma, 
OS. Below: Dani Doman, '06, Aneesh 
Varma, '05, and Daniel Leon, OS, 
engage in a tower of dance and culture. 




Priya Iyer, '08, Vidy 
Vairavamurthy, '04, 
Aneesh Varma, '05, 
Harini Kasturi, '06, 
.Mcfiy-ih 

Shambhoora, 05, 
Rajiv Mehrotra, '05, 
.ind Aziz Iqbal, '05. 



The Indian Student Association is 
composed of devoted members who 
are dedicated to promoting diversity 
and cultural awareness at Lehigh. 
The group's main event is the annual 
Diwali Show, which has become an 
important tradition for the campus 
and the surrounding community. 

The club observes this day not 
only to celebrate an important 
religious occasion, but also to 
showcase the culture and diversity of 
India and the talents of ISA mem- 
bers. In addition to this, the ISA has a 
full-fledged dance team, LU Bhangra, 
which performs traditional Punjabi 
folk dancing and won first place at 
this year's Spectacular Spectacular, 
Lehigh's annual talent show. As well 
as being a cultural club, ISA stays 
active in the community by partici- 
pating in Habitat for Humanity. 



investment management group 



While managing the Rights 
Portfolio (worth approximately 
$90,000) and the Dreyfus Portfo- 
lio (worth approximately 
$300,000), Investment Manage- 
ment Group members get first- 
hand exposure to a real trading 
environment. 

IMG always welcomes new 
members and tries to provide stu- 
dents who have an enthusiastic 
interest in financial markets with a 
professional platform that advances 
their exposure to the financial ser- 
vices industry. A tnp to the ex- 
changes in New York City is 
planned once a semester and club 
members are encouraged to attend 
in order to expenence the financial 
services industry firsthand. 



Fiscally savvy 

Right: Investment Management 

Group members Justin Bojarski, 06, 

Joe Clemente, '05, Peter Bianco, 05, 

Chris Sands, 05, Martin Jenkins, '05, 

Mike Dick, '05, and Jay Ross, '05. 

Below: |.iv Ross, Peter Bianco, joe 

Clemente and Mike Dick appear at 

the American Stock Exchange. 




antares 



Peter Bianco, OS. 
Chris Sands, '05, 
lustin Bojarski, '06, 
and Martin Jenkins. 
OS. analyze market 
trends in the Financial 
Services Lab. 



organizations 



209 




Far East fashions 

Above: Clo Kokabii, OS, and Chiaki 
Okuyama, '08, lead the Japanese 
contingent at the International 
Bazaar. Left: Japan was one of eight 
countries represented in the fashion 
show at the International Bazaar. 



Japanese club 

The primary purpose of the Japanese 
Club IS to promote awareness and 
appreciation of the Japanese language 
and culture. The club's goal is to make 
others recognize the vast and beautiful 
array of cultural differences between 
Japan and the United States. 

The Japanese Club has weekly 
meetings that welcome anyone inter- 
ested in learning about the language, as 
well as cultural ethics and mannerisms. 
Club members take excursions to 
nearby Japanese restaurants and can 
participate in sushi demonstrations. In 
addition, the organization is responsible 
for teaching members about Japanese 
culture through movies, which also play 
an important role in enhancing lan- 
guage skills. 



kappa kappa psi 



Kappa Kappa Psi is a national 
honor fraternity for college band 
members. Now in its 10th year, it 
operates primarily as a service 
and leadership recognition society 
meant to assist in developing 
leadership skills and enthusiasm 
for the band. 

The goals of Kappa Kappa Psi 
are to provide band members 
with organized and concentrated 
service activities, as well as 
wholesome experiences and 
social contacts. It also works to 
promote the existence and 
welfare of college and university 
bands, as well as to cultivate 
respect for their activities and 
achievements. 



We stick together 

Right: Hmily Divvcr, 'U6, HJ Walsh. 

Om, Rachel Cioodman. '0}, Eudora 

Weaver, Michelle Jinlci and Brian 

Boyars, graduate student, join 

together at Kappa Kappa Psi's 1 0th 

anniversary formaJ. Below; Michael 

Kowalski, '05, Tyler Lund. '07, and 

M.itt Casey, '05. line up for eats. 



210 



organizations 




FrniK' B\ers, 0^, 1 yler 

iiul, '07. Pamela 
Wilson. '08, Douglas 
Howie, 07, and Amy 
Vanden Broek, '07, 
enjoy a meal at Kappa 
Kappa Psi's 10th 
.inniversar\' formal. 



lu's finest 



spectacular 

LU's Finest demonstrates 

why they are, in tact, so 

fine. The step team won 

third place at the annual 

Spectaculat Spectacular 

talent show. 




Lehigh University's Finest is a 
step team club. It performs 
during numerous events, Includ- 
ing the Lehigh-Lafayette bonfire; 
Bring in da Noise, Bring in Da 
Funk and Spectacular Spectacu- 
lar. It also competes at other 
colleges, including Lafayette. 

The step team is composed of 
eight members who dedicate 
more than six hours to step each 
week through practice and step- 
related activities. Members also 
perform community service, 
including working with the 
Bethlehem YMCA, neighboring 
middle and high schools, and 
teen centers. 



lure 



LURE stands for Lehigh Univer- 
sity Rhythm Experience. Since the 
club began in 1999, established 
by two brothers from Sigma 
Alpha Mu fraternity, the club has 
changed drastically. It is open to 
anyone who feels the need to 
experience music. 

Members get together to 
improvise with a variety of drums, 
ranging from djembes to congas, 
guitars and drum machines, as 
well as turntables and sometimes 
simple household objects. In 
2005, the club gained some 
underground buzz for its unoffi- 
cial release of Trembley Tapes, a 
collection of songs and beats 
created in a simple studio built at 
Trembley Park. 



Rhythmic experience 

Right: Mike PolcL, OS, Ml-\ Cult, 

Alon Abramson, 'OS, Datiiei Morse, 

'05, and Ryan Siu, '06, bang on the 

bongos. Below: Steve Lawson, 'OS, 

pla\s .in intriguing instrument that 

appears to be a combination of a 

keyboard and a trumpet. 







organizations 



211 



marketing club 



Doing the impossible 

Riglic and Below; Marketing Club 

members tour Saatchi & Saatchi''. 

New York City headquarters. The- 

club offers students a number ol 

hands-on opportunities in the 




OTHINC 








2004-05 
executive board 

Kryan Paiumbo, OS (co- 
president), John 
/.awartkay, '05 (vice 
[Mcsident), Robert 
Kuchta (adviser) and 
I >avid Rothnian, 'OS (co- 
iMLsident). 



Founded in December 2001, 
the Lehigh chapter of the 
American Marketing Association 
has a mission of educating the 
Lehigh community about the 
field of marketing. Through 
speakers, field trips and other 
club activities, the Marketing 
Club strives to maintain an 
active presence at the university. 

With more than 40 members, 
the Marketing Club is one of 
the largest clubs in the business 
college and was recently 
deemed the "Third Most Out- 
standing Student Organization" 
by the Student Senate alloca- 
tions committee. 



mustard & cheese 



The Mustard and Cheese Drama Society 
upholds the traditions of the second-oldest 
drama society in the nation. This year, 
M&C was active not only in propagating 
theater but also in connecting it to the 
Lehigh community. 

For the first time, M&C participated in 
the Good Scholar Election, raised money 
via concerts and a raffle to see shows, and 
a group of M&C alumni were contacted to 
come back for dinner and to see one of 
the mam stage productions. Guests such 
as Elephant Larry and a special museum 
were sponsored in the spring, along with a 
trip to the USITT convention in Toronto. 

The drama society's commitment to the 
traditions of theater arts was strengthened 
this year by the support and contributions 
of its current and past members. Thanks 
for a great year! 




Setting an example 

Tom Prue. '07, and Angela Cucco, 

'07, give their top dollar to the 

duck song during the initiation 

ceremony. Co, ducks, go! 



2004-05 executive board 

Front Row: Allison Schiefer, 05 
(publicit)'), Dael Jackson, '05 (events 
coordinator). Row Two: Tom Prue, '07 
(treasurer), Alex Senchak, '06 (president), 
Angela Cucco, '07 (secretary), Lauren 
Staniunas. '05 (membership coordinator). 



212 



lorganizations 



national society of collegiate scholars 



Taxing work 

Right: AARP tax aid representative 

Frank Roemakcr joins NSCS 

metnbers Stacy Connell, '06, Jason 

Worrall, '07. Justin Wilson, '07, 

Regina Du, '07, and Jackcline Leon, 

'07. Below: Stacy Connell, 06. 

prepares a business report. 




O 



'I A 



^ 




NSC>S members Justin 
Wilson, '07, Jason 
Worrall, '07, Regina Du. 
'07. and Jackcline Leon, 
'07. rearrange lor another 
group photo. The tout 
assisted senior citizens in 
completing returns. 



The National Society of Collegiate 
Scholars is an honor society that 
recognizes outstanding academic 
achievement among first- and sec- 
ond-year college students and en- 
courages members to develop lead- 
ership skills through community 
service. 

Lehigh's chapter has taken part in 
numerous community service 
projects, including Habitat for Hu- 
manity and a food drive that coin- 
cided with induction ceremonies in 
the fall. The group also became only 
the second collegiate institution in 
the nation to participate in AARP's 
tax aid program. Members involved 
answered questions and completed 
tax forms for interested seniors. 



newman association 



The Newman Association is a 
student organization of the 
Catholic campus ministry at Lehigh. 
The association is guided by the 
Newman Council, a group of 
students who advise the Catholic 
chaplain on implementing the 
activities of the Newman Center. 

As a sponsor of these activities, 
the association seeks to build a 
Christian community of faith in 
which students may share and 
enrich their experience of God 
and his church through prayer, 
the sacraments, continuing 
education, and service to others. 
Although the Newman Associa- 
tion endeavors specifically to 
build an active Catholic commu- 



nity on campus, all members of 
the university family are invited to 
participate in its activities. 

Newman Association members 
strive to be a reminder to the 
Catholic community of Lehigh 
and all people of good will of the 
shared mission initiated by Jesus 
to love, enrich, foster and 
strengthen the awareness of the 
universal family of humanity as 
understood in the Catholic 
Church. 

All are welcome 

The Newman Center at Lehigh sir 

high atop Taylor Street, just beln\> 

Grace Hall. Staned in 1893 at il 

University of Pennsylvania and nanu.l 

after John Cardinal Newman, iIil 

centers can be found on college 

campu.ses around the world. 




organizations 



213 



Looks cold! 

Right: Mike Poiec, '05. stands on the 

summit of" Mount Elbert in central 

Colorado. Below: Paul Daley, '05, 

catches a fish during the annual Spring 

Break trip to the Florida Keys. 




Lehigh students enjoy 
the view near Lake 
George in New York. 
The Outdoors Club 
takes advantage of 
Lehigh's fortunate 
location near many 
gorgeous natural 
wonders. 



outdoors club 

The Outdoors Club was formed in 
1942 and sponsors trips to local state 
parks and recreational areas. The 
club is managed by elected officers 
but IS also run by individuals who 
organize trips throughout the year 
based on activities in which they wish 
to participate. Club members bring 
together a variety of experiences in 
different outdoor activities. 

Each year brings a focus on differ- 
ent events, based on the interests of 
club members. Some activities in- 
clude rock climbing, bouldering, 
kayaking, rafting and spelunking. 
Some of the popular spots visited 
include Ricketts Glen, Hawk Moun- 
tain, Delaware Water Gap, Blue 
Mountain, the Poconos and Lake 
George in New York. The club always 
encourages people to explore their 
favorite activities, and new trips are 
supported all the time. 



paintban club 



The Paintball Club had an 
exciting year. It took two trips 
each semester to Skirmish USA 
in Jim Thorpe, Pa., where 
members enjoyed a full day of 
paintball action. According to 
the club's president, Mike 
Szedlmayer, '07, each trip both 
attracted new members and 
increased funding. 

The popularity of paintball and 
the increased membership that 
comes with it allowed the club to 
purchase jerseys this year. Plans 
for next year include recruiting 
even more members and organiz- 
ing a competitive tournament 
team. 



Spring skirmish 

Right: The Paintball Club took a trip 

to Skirmish USA in March. The 

weather was perfect for the hrn day. 

Below: Mike Szedlmayer, '07. wait.s 

tor the kill. The art ol camouflage and 

deception are key to a successful 

paintball career. 



214 



jorganizations 




Paintball pros 

I'amtball Club members 
gather before they begin 
their fall sojourn at 
Skirmish USA. Once the 
games begin, it's every 
man for himself 



Philosophical minds 

Right: Boris Zilberman, '05. Can 

Crewdson, '05, Brian Dunst. '05, aiici 

Mike Texter, '08, look for Leibniz in 

the woods. Below: Asher Chrisd, 'Od, 

ponders joining the Philosnph\' Cluh 




To be or not 
to be? 

I.iam Page, 06, Brian 
Dunst, '05, Walter 
Scheirer, graduate 
student, Jose Pitti, '07, 
and Stephen Nye, '06, 
contemplate the mystery 
of life. 



philosophy club 



The Philosophy Club meets 
weekly and is a forum for philo- 
sophical debate and discussion. 
The weekly meetings are group 
explorations for answers to 
philosophical questions that 
students pose. 

The club holds a Reading Party 
twice a year, wherein members 
retreat to a cabin in the Poconos 
with a philosophical text in hand 
to spend the weekend reading, 
relaxing and discussing text. In 
the spring, the club holds a Read- 
a-thon. During this event, mem- 
bers take turns reading from a 
philosophical text while located in 
a visible spot on campus. 



phi Sigma pi 

The 60 members of the Delta 
Chi chapter of Phi Sigma Pi 
celebrated their third anniversary 
as a coeducational honor frater- 
nity at Lehigh on Dec. 3. Built on 
a triple foundation of leadership, 
scholarship and fellowship, the 
group held events exemplifying 
all of these characteristics. 

To kick off the year, members 
held a summer barbecue. The 
group, which inducted 13 new 
members this year, also visited 
the grand chapter in Richmond, 
Va., bound books for children 
and helped out at a Special 
Olympics bowling event in 
Bethlehem. As the fraternity 
grows and flourishes, it will 
continue to uphold the ideals on 
which it was founded. 



Formal times 

Right: Members ol the Delta Chi 

chapter of Phi Sigma Pi pose for a 

group photo at their fall semiformal. 

Below: Katie Clinton, '07, Vincent 

Man, '05, Ryan Templin, '06, and 

Angela Rizzo, '05, get together during 

the fall semiformal. 




Spencer McCord, 06, 
Brandon Fishman, '06, 
and Matt Lapovsky, '06, 
pause to consider 
constructing a zesty 
meatball during a pasta- 
making scholarship event. 



organizations 



215 



progressive student alliance 



Progressive protest 

Right: PSA members Liz Roth, '08, 

Tom MaiJI, '08, Brian Dunsc, '05, 

J alien Rhodes, '06, and Alex Grosskurdi, 

'05, protest the Iraq war. Below: John 

McElhenny, graduate student, observes 

Liz Roth, '08, .and Tamara Nisic, '08, as 

thev compose a petition to defeat apath\- 

and conser\'atism 




Making progress 

Olivier Lewis, 07, Alex 
Grosskurth, '05, and 
Courtney Terenna, '05, 
fm,iliv agree that Lenin 
had his problems. 



The Progressive Student Alliance 
IS made up of activists who seek to 
promote social justice, respect and 
care for the environment, and 
peace and human rights, both at 
Lehigh and on a global scale. Their 
goal IS to encourage people to take 
active roles in their lives and 
develop an understanding for the 
social, environmental and global 
consequences of their actions, both 
at school and beyond. 

Some of the group's activities 
include attending and organizing 
protests, bringing speakers to 
campus to share their views and 
promote discussion, pressuring 
Lehigh's administration or other 
authority figures to take positive 
actions, and generally attempting 
to destroy typical Lehigh apathy by 
presenting information and per- 
spectives that othenA/ise go unno- 
ticed by the mass of weary, week- 
end-minded students. 



public relations student society of america 



The Lehigh chapter of the 
Public Relations Student Society 
of America was chartered in 1985 
and is one of 220 student chap- 
ters in the United States that is 
affiliated with the national 
professional organization, which 
has more than 20,000 members. 
Its purpose is grounded in devel- 
oping and maintaining the 
structure of the chapter by 
increasing membership and 
enhancing the quality of the 
activities it sponsors. 

PRSSA IS focused on promoting 
the public relations concentration 
at Lehigh as well as expanding the 
organization's reputation on 
campus to promote interdisciplinary 
interest in the field among students 
and faculty. 



Good PR 

The work never scops at I'RSSA 

headquarters, located at Coppee HaJl. The 

group regularly publishes a newsletter. The 

Voice, which details recent activities and 

includes career resources for public relations 

students. In addition, the organization 

sponsors a number of events, including the 

annual spring conference. 





2004-05 Officers 

Maura Kutner — President 
Julie Orchier — Vice President 

Lauren Shane — Secretary 
Rebecca Jonisch — Treasurer 




216i 



organizations 



reformed university fellowship 



On a mission 

Right: RUF members pose with 
Mercer University students and 
orphans on their mission trip to 
Mexico. Below: Chris Spencer, '04, 
Sam Philip, '05, and Gabe West, '08. 
canoe at the end-of-year retrcii 




RUF IS a Christian club with an 
evangelical heart. Filled with 
Christians from varied backgrounds 
who apply the Bible to the issues 
facing them as Lehigh students, 
RUF provides stimulating intellec- 
tual challenges in a warm and 
supportive atmosphere. 

RUF has so much going on that 
no one member can do it all. 
Activities include weekly club 
Lending a meetings, weekly Bible studies in 

helping hand most residence halls, daily noon 
prayers and different social activi- 
ties every Friday night. The club 
also sponsors retreats every 
semester. During Spring Break this 
year, it sent a group to work at an 
orphanage in Acapuico, Mexico. 



Christ)' Bobienz, 
'07, and Jenna 
Warner, 'OS, are 
seen while workini 
at a Mexican 
orphanage. 



roller hockey club 



The Roller Hockey Club originated 
in 2001 as a group of students inter- 
ested in playing pickup games. By the 
following year, there was enough 
interest generated to hold tryouts for a 
team, and the club entered into the 
Philadelphia Collegiate Roller Hockey 
League. Its first season, 2002-03, 
ended in the final round of the 
playoffs, where it placed second 
overall out of 18 teams. 

As the league became more com- 
petitive during the last two years, the 
club narrowly missed the playoffs 
twice. The club holds weekly practices 
at a nearby skating rink. All games are 
played on the weekends near Philadel- 
phia at the Marple Sports Arena. 




Go team! 

Front Row; Phil Hofman, 08, John Gottshall. 
'07, Colin Crosby, 'OS, Ryan Koren, '07, Rich 
Schuman, '05. Row Two: Rich Stein, '07, Kylan 
McQuaig, '08, Shawn Bialas, '08, Zac Coleman, 
'08, Man Katyl, '07, Bryce VanArsdalen, 
graduate student, Joe Dalessio, '06. 



organizations 



217 



Come sail away ^ ^ 

Right: Team members Jordan Stitzer, 

'07, Robcno Escalante, '05, Vincent 

Crossley, '05, Amanda Wright, '06, 

Jim Keogh. '05, Josh O'Neill, 05, 

and Stefan Knowles, '05. Below: 

Vincent Ctossley, '05, and Jordan 

Sticzer, '07, compete at the Ocean 

County College Regatta. 




our sails 

Stefan Kjiowles, '05, and 
Amanda Wright, '06, 
race at the UMBC Open 
in Baltimote Harbor. 
The sailing team is a 
unique opportunity for 
students to celebrate 
their love for the sport. 



sailing team 

The sailing team was re- 
founded in tine spring of 2004. 
Since then the team has partici- 
pated in many regattas in the 
Middle Atlantic Intercollegiate 
Sailing Association, competing 
with Drexel, Penn, Cornell, Ocean 
County College, Webb Institute, 
Maryland and others. The team 
has also practiced at Penn's 
facilities and trained in Rhode 
Island. 

The boats sailed are two- 
person, usually F20s or FJs, and 
are provided by the regatta's 
host school. Lehigh does not 
own Its own boats, but efforts 
to raise funds and find a place 
to sail nearby are underway. The 
club IS open to all members with 
racing experience or a strong 
desire to learn. 



scabbard & blade 



The purpose of the Scabbard 
and Blade Society is to serve the 
community, spread interest in the 
ROTC, develop American tradi- 
tions and aid the training of 
future officers. Scabbard and 
Blade at Lehigh is unique in 
comparison to other Scabbard 
and Blade societies because it is 
not only an honor society, but 
also a service organization. 

Through their participation and 
involvement in service activities, 
ROTC cadets have the chance to 
interact with and give back to 
their surrounding community. As 
an honor society, its members 
have a high level of military 
bearing and are proud to carry on 
the traditions of the society. 



Receiving line 



Right: ROTC' cadets and hiculti- 

from the military science depanment 

gather with Samir Suniaidaie. Iraqi 

ambassador to the United Nations, 

who spoke at Zoellner Arts Center 

in February. Below: The 

nbassador greets the cadets. 




Meet and greet 

C^hnstopher Chojnacki, 
05, gets his chance to 
shake hands with the 
lr.iqi ambassador. 



218 



lorganizations 



society of women engineers 



Tied up in engineering 

Right: Society ot Women Engineers 

members create a human knot, a 

major engineering bat in itself. 

Below: Kristen Jellison, assistant 

professor of civil and environment.il 

engineering, assists members in 

blowing up balloons during the 

( HOICES program. 




Club members must 
decide what to do with 
their silly putty during 
the CHOICES 
program, which brings 
middle school girls to 
Lehigh to learn about 
engineering. 



The Society of Women Engi- 
neers organizes nnany educa- 
tional, service and social activities 
throughout the year. Members 
get to hear from company 
representatives who give tips on 
interviewing, preparing resumes 
and finding jobs. They also get to 
spend time helping nonprofit 
organizations such as the Girl 
Scouts and local domestic 
violence shelters. 

Members have fun by bowling, 
going to movies and even visiting 
a haunted prison in Philadelphia. 
During the spring, the organiza- 
tion holds Its biggest event, 
CHOICES. For this program, 60 
middle school girls are invited to 
Lehigh to participate in experi- 
ments that will introduce them to 



student materials society 



The Student Materials Society is 
the Lehigh student chapter of the 
ASM and TMS professional society. 
Members can enhance their educa- 
tional experience through monthly 
meetings, materials science journals 
and networking. The meetings and 
events allow students to meet area 
businessmen as they watch presen- 
tations on various topics. 

Members are also involved in a 
number of events within the mate- 
nal sciences department, including 
guest speakers, plant tours, social 
gathenngs and biannual picnics. 
These relatively friendly affairs then 
give way to the annual holiday 
banquet, where students and fac- 
ulty have the opportunity to roast 
each other in front of the entire 
department. 



Material experts 

Iping Lam, '05, Chris Buder, '05, 

Olga Stewart, '05, Rich Kinmonth. 

'05, Mikolaj Bykowski, '05, Gabriel 

Ganot, '05, Nathan Martian, '05, 

Marina Chumakov, '05. Matt 

Kampner. '05. David Fischer. 05, 

Lindsey Velcheck, '05, and Pat 

Demchko. '05. 




Polymer 
pandemonium 

Far Left: Nathan Martian, 
OS, and Mikolaj Bykowski, 
'05, rock out on the bus ride 
to the polymer lab. Left: 
Gabe Ganot, '05, Nathan 
Martian. '05. and Alex 
Hudgins, '05 show off an 
outstanding lab notebook. 



organizations 



219 



swing dance club 



It don't mean a thing ... 

Right: Rebecca Straw, '06, dances 

witli Matt "Spider" Stewart, 'Ci. at 

the International Bazaar. Below: 

Stewan continues for another round 

on the dance floor as he hoists Lisa 

Dvchus, 05, into the air. 




fit ain't got 
that swing! 

Heather Kniuson, '05, 
gets her turn with Matt 
"Spider" Stewart, '05, as 
the two put on a show 
for the crowd at the 
V] Iiucrnational Bazaar. 



The Swing Dance Club is 
dedicated to teaching Lehigh 
students how to swing dance. 
Whether it's East Coast swing, 
lindy or jitterbug, these Lehigh 
cats are always having a blast. 
The club holds weekly lessons in 
addition to having dances with 
live bands and DJs throughout 
the semester. 

Members also travel to Allen- 
town, Philadelphia and Princeton 
— wherever there are people 
dancing. So grab your dancing 
shoes, ladies and gents, and 
come swing with us! 



tae kwon do club 



The Tae Kwon Do Club practices 
twice a week and offers additional 
practice time to students who are 
interested in competition. The team 
focuses on developing discipline, 
strength, flexibility and endurance. It 
teaches self-defense for individuals 
on all levels. 

The team participates in local 
competitions as well as collegiate 
tournaments and encourages all of 
its members to compete. For the 
2004-05 season, the team ranked 
13th overall in the Ivy-Northeast 
Collegiate Tae Kwon Do League. 
The INCTL includes big-name 
competitors such as Harvard, MIT, 
Yale, Princeton, Columbia and Penn. 



Kicking and chopping 

Right: Team coach and Lehigh 

.ilumnus Motoo Yasui demonstrates 

how to break through a board using .i 

jumping round kick. Below: Ryan 

Siu, '06, and Geofl^ Cotter, 'O'l, 

proudly display their first-place team 

trophy at the West Point tournament. 



220 



iorganizations 




tennis club 



Practice makes perfect 

Right: Alexandra Bunoft, '08. 

practices on the court. The 

tennis club is open to anyone at 

any level ol play. Below: Brian 

Roth, 07, serves a winner. 




The club tennis team is a student- 
run organization that allows students 
to enjoy tennis in a relaxed but com- 
petitive atmosphere. The travel team, 
which consists of the top men and 
women in the club, plays against 
schools in the tri-state area such as 
Penn State, Lafayette, Princeton, Penn, 
Rutgers, Villanova and Delaware. 

During the fall, the travel team, in 
conjunction with Lehigh, hosted a U.S. 
Tennis Association tournament and se- 
cured a berth in the National Collegiate 
Club Tennis Championship, held in San 
Diego, Calif. At the tournament, the 
team placed in the top 1 5 out of 48 
opponents. The team's success is indica- 
tive of Its growth, as the club now con- 
sists of more than 50 members. The 
tennis team is an organization in which 
anyone at any level of play can feel com- 
fortable and have fun. 



ultimate frisbee 



When most people think of 
Ultimate Frisbee, they think of 
tossing around a disc on the 
beach and simply relaxing. The 
Lehigh Ultimate Frisbee team 
begs to differ. Ultimate is as 
equally demanding as any varsity 
sport, and participants require the 
same motivation and drive to 
play. 

The team has competed in 
several tournaments, some held 
in locations as far away as 
Savannah, Ga. Not only does the 
team love to compete against 
other schools, members are also 
very close. Whether it's manda- 
tory "OC" nights or movie time, 
the team is together constantly 
and members carry this bond far 
beyond the field. 




Ultimate sport 

Members ol the 

Ultimate Frisbee 

team can be seen in 

action both on and 

off the field. 






-^nrfpr; 








^S 



l'(.]clMI ^'i It M..HIS 



1221 



university productions 



Political entertainment 

Filmmaker ;uid author Michael 

Moore joins University 

Productions members before his 

appearance at Lehigh as part ot 

the "Slacker Uprising Tour" prior 

to the 2004 election. 




University Productions is 
Lehigh's student-run program- 
ming board. UP organizes student 
entertainment, including music, 
comedy, the arts and other 
events as dictated by its member- 
ship. UP IS divided into several 
programming committees that 
are overseen by an executive 
board and an assistant dean of 
students. 

The committees include music, 
comedy, special events, arts and 
excursions, and marketing. The 
many events planned include 
movie nights at Kenner Theater, 
trips to Broadway shows, the 
Family Weekend comedy show, 
and UP's biggest event, Sundaze, 
an outdoor music festival held in 
April. 



Visions 



222 



VISIONS Worldwide is an international 
youth-run nonprofit organization dedi- 
cated to improving public health. VI- 
SIONS Lehigh was created on campus in 
2002 and is committed to providing 
education, empowerment, outreach and 
global understanding with respect to the 
HIV/AIDS pandemic. It is the new 
generation's responsibility to provide for 
those suffering and to take measures to 
eradicate this devastating disease. 

Group members participate in the 
Bethlehem AIDS Walk in the fall, sell 
ribbons to raise money for local AIDS 
organizations as part of World AIDS Day, 
attend conferences and lectures, and 
work with the Sexperts to raise aware- 
ness on campus. VISIONS is a growing 
organization that will hopefully make a 
difference in the lives of those affected 
by the disease. 

lorganizations 



Road to hope 

Right; [canine Ledoux, "08. 

Rebecca .Sharim. 'OS, and 

Kathleen Mish, (16. Below: 

Rebecca Sharim, 'OS, a.ssisis with 

an AJL^S study conducted bv 

OraSurc Technologies in 

Bethlehem. 




On the road 
again 

tid Murry and 
Kathleen Mish, '06, 
embrace at the Road 
In Hope tour. 



At Villanova's pool 

Right llutc.mi readies lor the meet. Bdow: 
Team nienibers virc oil smiles: Front Row; 
lohn Ku^isTas, '07. Mai^ jaeiiK \)(\ Ij'mi < i.uil, 
'07. Bridjj-t M.iher, '08. Row Two: Sluilin 
Saktridiie, 07, Mike .S.tle, 'Od, Ke-Mn ,\IUuio. '07, 
AUi ftuuii, '0"^. K.ira l'hilli|is, '{)\ Row Three: 
Ryan Spie^. 'OS, C^ilen IVJimitl, ( 'litis Kiiaiier, 




water polo club 

Water polo Is a relatively new 
but growing sport at Lehigh. The 
team began only three years ago 
and has already become a 
competitive force on the East 
Coast. 

In the fall of 2004, Lehigh 
finished fourth in the Mid- 
Atlantic division of the Collegiate 
Water Polo League. The team is 
completely run and coached by 
students. During the spring, the 
Front Row: Alii Baiim. 'o-s, team participated In the Mam 

l:r)'ri Ciaul, '07. Margo 

, ■ , ,,„ „ . ,,.,, , Line Senior League, based out of 

l.tcobs. 0(1. lievm Ciimooly, ^ 

'06, K.ira Phillips, '05. Row Villanova, and traveled to North 

Two: C'hristcipher Knaiier, 

■„c -T- ■ K.M -r^c Carolina for a tournament 

OS, 1 ravis Miller, OS. 

Michael Sale, '06, Glenn Weekend. 

Rehrend. Brian Slade, '05, 

Ryan Spies, '05, Matthew 

I lavener. '06. 



wind ensemble 

The wind ensemble at Lehigh, under 
the direction of David Diggs, Is a select 
group of approximately 50 students 
dedicated to performing music specifi- 
cally written for woodwinds, brass and 
percussion. During the fall semester, the 
wind ensemble performed works 
inspired by the marvel of flight In a 
concert titled, "To Tame the Perilous 
Skies: Music Takes Flight." 

During the spring, the wind ensemble 
released two new CDs, "Lehigh Glory" 
and "Rhapsody." After being com- 
pletely sold out in 2000, "Lehigh 
Glory," a compilation of marches and 
traditional Lehigh songs, was rereleased 
with eight new songs. "Rhapsody," a 
CD that was four years In the making, 
features "Rhapsody in Blue," with 
Lehigh's Eugene Albulescu on piano, 
along with many other works. 



Grand ensemble 

Ihe JOOt-OS wind ensemble 

gathers at Zoellner Arts C'enter. 

The group explored Hight and 

celestial works in its first 

pertormance and concluded the 

season with the music of Her 

Majesty's Regimental iVmd. 




Clash of the 
instruments 

file wind ensemble 
features both 
woodwind and brass 
instruments. The age- 
old question t)l which 
group is better 
continues. 



organizations 



223 



women in business 



All business 

Right: Club officers Alexis Varano. 

'06, Christelle Berger, '05, Kimberly 

Aquila, 05, Julie Onaiano, 06, and 

Gina Ciccotelli, 06. Below: Members 

prepare for the annual clothing drive. 




Refined 
young ladies 

Julie Ottaiano, '06, 
and Gina Ciccotelli, 
'06, wine and dine at 
an etiquette dinner. 



The mission of Women in 
Business is to support and 
promote women entering the 
business world and those who 
are already established within it. 
It achieves this through planning, 
promoting, managing and 
participating in events, enabling 
club members to develop strong 
communication, interpersonal, 
project management and net- 
working skills. 

Career panels are held at least 
four times a year. Professionals 
established within the various 
business fields come to Lehigh to 
share their experiences and 
words of wisdom with students. 



women's rugby club 



The women's rugby team is made up of 
approximately 25 members who play a fall 
and spring season. Practices are held three 
times a week, and games are played 
Saturdays with the club traveling around 
Pennsylvania and neighboring states to 
face Its opponents. In 2004, the club 
faced a tough match schedule that 
included powerhouses St. Joseph's and 
TCNJ, but it had a convincing win over 
archrival Lafayette. 

With the help of a volunteer coach, the 
spring team looked better than usual and 
was able to play a solid, fast-paced match 
against Swarthmore. The highlight of the 
season came against a struggling Lafayette 
team. All four Lehigh seniors scored in a 
dominating 39-0 victory over the Leopards. 
The seniors will be sorely missed not only for 
their athletic contributions, but also for the 
humor they brought to the rest of the team. 




Rough and 
tumble 

The 2004-05 women's 
rugby team. Front Rom S. 
Meagher, '05, L. Sweeney, 
05, M. Ford, '06, E. 
McFadden, '08, A. Ganim. 
07, and J. Harvey, '06. Row 
Two: H. Witt, '07, H. 
Rlenke, '06, L. Jcnschke, '06 
N. Jung, '06, S. ^X^itten, 
'06, A. Cetola, '06, A. 
Zimmerman. '06, M. 
Thompson. 06, E. Murray, 
'06, and S. Reynolds, '07. 
Row Three: A. Garcia, '08, 
J. Saddington, '08, K. 
Ijwrence, 08, J. Ikeda, '08, 
I. Hann, '08, K. Kobeski, 
07, J. Williams, '05, M. i 
Wood, '06, and E. Szabo, ] 
07. 



224 



organizations 



.world affairs club 



Dirty diamonds 

Right: World Afiairs Club members pass 
out information at the club fair. Below; 
Washington Post reporter Doug Farah 
discusses how AJ-Qaeda purchased dia- 
monds From associates of former Liberian 
dictator Charles Taylor. According to 
Farah, the terrorist network has used 
diamonds, which are small and untrace- 
able, as a way of hiding its assets. 




rooster 

Students join in the 
World Affairs 
( lub's Chinese 
New Year 
celebration at 
IVavo House. 



Composed of international relations 
majors, minors and students with an 
interest in international studies, the 
World Affairs Club strives to stimulate 
and educate through guest lecturers 
and discussions. The World Affairs Club 
believes in providing students with 
access to individuals already accom- 
plished in the IR field, which proves 
vital in finding direction for research 
and careers. 

Along with its academic nature, the 
World Affairs Club creates a sense of 
community with entertaining activities 
such as l<araoke night and the "Where 
in the World is Carmen San Diego" 
game, all of which are open to the 
entire student body. The club has also 
been responsible for organizing the 
Model U,N. at Lehigh. 



wrestling club 



Just as Lehigh wrestling has been a 
long-standing tradition, club wrestling has 
also been around for many years. Unlike 
its varsity component, the club has been 
through some tough times but was reborn 
this year. It is an entirely student-run 
organization, consisting of a group of guys 
who wrestle for the love of the sport. The 
group practices a few times a week and 
competes in both individual and team 
dual-meet tournaments. Club members 
vary in skill level, but the old saying, "You 
get out of It what you put into it," applies. 

This year the team had a dual meet 
against Northampton Community College 
at Grace Hall. Club members also went on 
to compete in the Pennsylvania State 
Tournament, coming home with many 
place winners and the second-place team 
trophy. 



Lehigh's other wrestlers 

The 2004-05 club wresding team. 

Front Row: Andrew Griffith, '08, 

Richard Wyne, '06, Joe D'Elia. '08, 

Ryan Siu, '06, Chris Rakay, '05, Craig 

Miller, '08, Adam Koral, '07. Row 

Two: Greg Wolbrene, '07, Judd 

Vear, '08, Mike Swarr, '08, Jeremy 

Kress, '08, Ben Rodney, '06, David 

Jones, '07, Mike Hall, '08, Will 

Wisdom, '06. 





4 j^/lyft Showdown 

Adam Koral, 07, and Craig 
Miller, '08, lock horns during 
practice at the wrestling room 
in Taylor Gvm. 



organizations! 



225 



choosing the 



right bin 



re •cycling — l. Extracting useful materials 
from garbage and waste. 2. A process that many at 
Lehigh don't understand and/or don't care to follow. 



By AMANDA MacMILLAN 

From the Oct. 5 & Oct. 15 issue of The Brown and White 

Rich Benner, assistant director of facilities 
services for grounds maintenance, reaches under 
his desk and proudly produces a cardboard box 
with the words "I'nn a recycler" across its front. 

The box, about 8 inches deep and half filled with 
office paper, was given to Benner when he began 
working for Lehigh 18 years ago. When the box fills 
up, Benner takes it outside to a paper-recycling 
toter (a 55-gallon plastic recycling container on 

wheels), which is later 
emptied by Lehigh's 
waste hauler. 

Down the road, 
professor of anthropol- 
ogy John Gatewood sits 
at his desk in Price Hall, 
rifling through a large 
stack of computer 
printouts. Two receptacles sit by his feet — one 
brown, one blue, Gatewood pulls out the pages he 
needs and discards the rest of the paper in the 
brown container, which contains the remains of his 
lunch and other waste products. 

"You may have noticed that I just throw my 
paper in the standard trash, this little brown 
container — there's a reason for this," says 
Gatewood, a self-proclaimed environmentalist who 
recycles "fairly religiously" at home, "You see, the 
blue thing is there, but I have no idea what that 
blue thing is about or what happens to it." 

Gatewood and Benner are members of the 
Lehigh community who work — sometimes 
successfully, sometimes not — at recycling efforts 
on-campus. 

As an institution in the city of Bethlehem, Lehigh 
IS required to provide recycling containers and 




written instructions to all students, faculty and staff. Benner says his 
office does this each year by mailing a campus-wide brochure and 
providing color-coded containers throughout campus. But to many 
people, the recycling program on campus seems nonexistent. 

Throwing away office paper is common for Gatewood, even 
though he is a strong supporter of recycling. He fears that by using 
the recycling container at his desk, he may do more harm than 
good by recycling the wrong thing. 

"I don't know what to do with the blue thing because there 
were no instructions given, it simply appeared one day about a year 
ago," he said. "I came into my office and there it was, and sure 
enough they were all around the building. But read what the thing 
says." 

He pulls the container from under his desk, rotates it and points. 
"See, here there's nothing, it's blank. On this side, it says, 'We 
Recycle.' Who the hell's 'we'? And what am I supposed to put in 
here^" 

"We Recycle," he scoffs. "Does that clue you in to what I'm 
supposed to do? Not me. Downstairs in our mam office we have 
the regular sorting things. We have a big white thing where the 
office paper goes and stuff like that. But this, is it generic recycling? 
I mean, what am I and what am I not supposed to put in here^ No 
one ever made that clear." 

Gatewood co-teaches an environmental studies course, "Envi- 
ronment and the Consumer Society," that has examined campus 
recycling efforts for the past two years The class is co-taught by 
five professors in different departments and required groups of 
students to conduct surveys and observational studies about 
recycling both in Spring 2003 and Spring 2004. 

"Our campus is not a green campus, and hopefully these groups 
can start to get to the real root of the problems," he said. "From 
student apathy, to lack of instruction, there are many reasons why 
this campus does not recycle well. Recycling is a matter of personal 
choice when it comes down to it, but it also depends on how easy 
or how frustrating it is for people to recycle on this campus, and 
that's something tangible." 



2261 



Ibw feature 




;= Trash talkin' 



i'rotc-sMir |(ihn liatewood. co-instructor of "Envi- 
ronment and Consumer Society." said on-campus 
recycling bins should be less confijsing and have 
better instructions. Following the appearance of 
this article in The Brown and White, the university 
relabeled all existing containers on campus. 
Photo by Alex Schwettdeman 

Signs, signs, everywhere ... 

Many signs related to recycling arc displayed at 
various locations around campus, yet decipher- 
ing them isn't always easy. In this case, the trash 
and recycling bins are located in the same closet, 
yet there is no indication as to what goes where. 
Photo by B] Shepard 




Rules, regulations and requirements 

Under Pennsylvania's Municipal 
Waste Planning, Recycling and 
Waste Reduction Act of 1988, most 
municipalities with at least 5,000 
residents are required to recycle. 
Bethlehem's own regulations also 
require residents to recycle food and 
beverage cans, glass bottles and 
jars. No. 1 and No. 2 plastics (any 
bottle with a neck, such as soda and 
shampoo bottles), formed aluminum 
containers and leaves. These 
requirements apply to all off-campus 
students. 

Institutional and commercial 
requirements are different, however, 
because these facilities generate very 
different kinds of waste than those of 
residents. All Pennsylvania institutional 
and municipal establishments must 
recycle high-grade office paper 
(HGOP), corrugated cardboard, 
aluminum and leaf waste. 

Lehigh must also follow 
Bethlehem's additional recycling 
ordinance, which requires that 
mixed office paper (MOP) also be 



recycled by institutional facilities. 
And because Lehigh holds food and 
beverage licenses, the university is 
required to recycle cans (aluminum 
and steel), as well as all glass bottles 
and jars. 

So while all Pennsylvania 
businesses must recycle high-grade 
white paper, Lehigh must also 
recycle colored papers, card stock, 
envelopes, post-its, and folders, 

"Now, that does not mean that 
they have to collect them sepa- 
rately," said Donna Albright, 
recycling programs coordinator for 
the city of Bethlehem. 

Some institutions recycle HGOP 
by Itself because it is worth more 
money to recyclers, but Albright said 
this can make the separation and 
collection process confusing and 
cumbersome. For this reason, most 
institutions in Bethlehem choose to 
include higher grades with their 
MOP collection, satisfying both state 
and municipal laws, 

"This actually makes it less 
complicated," Albright said, "The 



average person is not a paper 
market expert, endowed with the 
ability to distinguish paper classifica- 
tions. To most, paper is paper," 

Many businesses generate too 
much waste to wait two weeks for 
the city's curbside pickup program. 
These businesses, like Lehigh, must 
appoint someone to make private 
accommodations for the removal of 
recyclables from their properties. 

The law states, "This person is 
responsible for establishing a 
collection system that includes 
providing suitable containers for 
collecting and source sorting 
materials, easily accessible locations 
for the containers and written 
instructions to each occupant 
concerning the use and availability 
of the collection system," to meet 
minimum standards, 

Albright said key language, like 
"suitable" and "easily accessible," 
were included in the law so adminis- 
trations would be required to do 

continued on next page ->■ 



Recycling is a 
matter of 
personal choice 
when it comes 
down to it, but it 
also depends on 
how easy or how 
frustrating it is 
for people to 
recycle on this 
campus, and 
that's something 
tangible.^ 

John Gatewood 

Professor, Sociology 
& Anthropology 



bw feature! 



1227 




more than arbitrarily scatter containers around the facility. 
Recycling containers are all over campus, and Lehigh's 
contract with Waste Management Inc. of Pennsylvania includes 
both garbage and recycling pickup. The question lies with 
whether the school is giving the recycling program the addi- 
tional support the ordinance requires. 

Color-coded collection clues 

"Certainly we have everything in place that we need to meet 
the standards," Benner said. "Our biggest problem is getting 
people to cooperate and put the right thing in the containers. 
And no, we have nothing set up here to accomplish that." 

Last semester, Benner told The Brown and White that each 
year, printing and mailing services sends a recycling brochure to 
every campus mailbox and to every faculty and staff member. 
The "Lehigh Recycles!" brochure, designed by local waste 
hauler J. P. Mascaro and Sons, outlines what materials go in the 
three different colored containers on campus, 

Benner said last week that the brochure had not been sent 
out yet this year, but he thinks residential services also gives the 
brochure to students living in residence halls. 

Green bins, or outdoor plastic containers, are for the disposal 
of glass, No. 1 and No. 2 plastic, steel and aluminum. 



Bin-anza! 

A Drinker House ira.sh closet contains 
four bins with no labels. Most students 
are unaware that clear bags on campus 
are for recyclables; instead, they use all 
four cans for their trash. 
Photo by BJ Shepard 

Blue bins are for the disposal of paper and cardboard. Lehigh 
recycles all grades of paper together — anything from white 
office paper to newspapers and magazines can go in blue bins 
on campus. The complete list in the brochure also includes 
copier paper, computer paper, envelopes, junk mail, carbonless 
forms and corrugated cardboard (boxes with a zigzag cross- 
section), Recyclers should remove staples and clips when 
possible, and should not include thermal fax paper, carbon 
paper, food packages or pizza boxes. 

Brown bins and large brown dumpsters are for everything 
that can't be recycled, and their contents are sent to a landfill. 

Benner said his office thought a color-coded system would 
make the containers more identifiable all over campus, and that 
others in his office know to carry the colored system into residence 
halls and classrooms when ordering internal containers. 

But many containers on campus look generic and can't be 
distinguished from trash containers, or don't specify what type 
of recyclables they are for. 

In addition, some academic buildings and computer labs 
contain old recycling containers labeled for "White office paper 
only" or "Newspaper only." These leftover containers are still in 
place from years ago when a different hauler collected high- 
grade paper separately, Benner said. 

However, they cause confusion about what and where 
students can recycle on campus; even if students make an effort 
to keep HGOP separate, it will be dumped in with mixed and 
colored paper anyway. 

Step one: identify the issues 

Common recycling problems on Lehigh's campus include 
student apathy, confusion as to what can be recycled and the 
popular belief among students and faculty that even if they 
make the effort to recycle, OneSource or Waste Management 
workers will combine all of the waste into the same trash 
containers anyway. 

Albright has seen many institutions like Lehigh that have 
taken the necessary steps to implement a program but have not 
followed through with success. 

"I would like to believe that as educators of some of 
America's finest, this would not be an issue," she said, "How- 
ever, I've found there are times when what the top administra- 
tors of an organization believe is occurring is quite different 
from what is actually occurnng. Many times this is due to a 
sequence of cause and effect issues, rather than outright refusal 
to meet compliance." 

To make sure private institutions are meeting local require- 
ments for recycling, the city conducts recycling assessments and 
facility tours called waste audits. 

"We try to work with a facility to incorporate a functional, 
efficient and cost-effective program," Albright said. "Because 



2281 



Ibw feature 



there are 2,200 businesses in the city and one 
of me, the assessments are done on an 'as 
needed' basis. I can tell you that I have 
received several calls from students, faculty 
and staff at Lehigh expressing concerns about 
their recycling program." 

Facilities services staff knows Lehigh's 
program has had limited success, but they 
think of themselves only as a means to an 
end by providing containers. They would like 
to see more participation on campus, but are 
largely dependent on a student body that 
doesn't follow the rules. 

"You really have to adjust your thought 
process when dealing with 19- to 21 -year- 
olds, and then you see how hard it is — you 
know they're capable of doing it, and you 
know they probably do it at home, but when 
you try to implement something here you get 
4,000 people thumbing their noses at you," 
said Gary Falasca, director of facilities 
services. "But for the people out there who 
really do care, we are happy to work with 
them and provide the opportunity if they 
want to take it." 

Albright said the city can help a lot in this 
case. She believes the university is trying to 
do the right thing, but that a meeting with a 
city recycling coordinator could evaluate 
Lehigh's program and help put into place 
necessary steps toward a model program for 
the next semester. 

"They are a top-notch university and are 
certainly aware that they need the 'whole 
package' to attain and maintain that status," 



she said "Based on the calls that I have 
received, I think that perhaps some adjust- 
ments to the program — fine-tuning, if you 
will — may be necessary and beneficial, too. 

Who's problem is it? 

Recycling on Lehigh's campus has seen 
poor participation rates, partially because 
neither students nor faculty members feel 
responsible for the job. 

Students say recycling is confusing and 
inconvenient, yet there are no staff members 
officially in charge to handle these problems. 

As assistant director of grounds mainte- 
nance. Rich Benner is the closest thing Lehigh 
has to a recycling manager. But Benner 
explained that his office cannot force 
apathetic students to recycle; he can only 
manage the contract with the waste disposal 
vendor 

Lehigh's waste disposal contract, given to 
the lowest bidder and renewed every few 
years, was accepted by national hauler Waste 
Management in 2002. 

"I make sure containers get emptied when 
they're supposed to, and I make sure that in 
general we have the right mix of containers 
out on campus," Benner said. "Besides that I 
don't have anything to do with recycling or 
picking up the trash once the bins are set out 
for people to use." 

Benner makes sure recycling containers 
match the use of their buildings — offices 
contain more paper bins and residence halls 
have more bottle and can bins. In most 



upperclassman apartments, students take 
trash and recycling to a communal dumping 
area. In freshman dormitories, trash closets 
are located on most halls. 

In these dorms, as in the academic 
buildings, OneSource workers take the trash 
bags outside, where they go in the building's 
own outdoor containers or are transported to 
other containers. 

There are approximately 80 outdoor 
containers 'combination of dumpsters and 
toters) each for commingled recycling (cans 
and bottles) and for paper recycling, accord- 
ing to a bid sheet provided by Waste Man- 
agement to facilities services. 

Lehigh's trash and recyclables are then 
collected several times a week from these 
containers by Waste Management trucks and 
taken to the company's sanitation plant in 
Pen Argyl, Pa., approximately 19 miles from 
campus. 

This IS the way the system is supposed to 
work But It has many flaws 

Administration accountability 

Providing residence halls and academic 
buildings with interior recycling containers is 
not part of his job, Benner said 

According to him, the placement and 
monitoring of containers on different floors 
or rooms of these buildings should be done 
by individual building managers. 



continued on next page 



Overflow 

A trash container (leh) 

and recycling bin (right) 

outside the Lower 

Centennial complex 

overflow with garbage. 

While recycling 

containers arc located all 

around campus, they are 

not always recognized as 

such and are often 

misused by students, 

faculty and staff alikt 

Photo by AmantLi MacMilLiu 




But facilities services' building managers, who 
each supervise a specific set of buildings on 
campus, do not remember ordering, supplying 
or monitoring recycling containers. 

Dan Beuttenmuller and Dave Kasten, the 
building managers who supervise the academic 
buildings on Asa Packer campus, both said 
Benner was the only person who dealt with 
recycling containers. 

After consulting Gary Falasca, director of 
facilities services, Benner determined that 
intenor trash and recycling containers are 
distributed when buildings first become opera- 
tional, but usually aren't checked on afterward 
unless requests are made by professors or 
students. He and Falasca agreed that, within the 
buildings, it is the individual's responsibility to 
recycle. 

"We'll renew them from time to time, but 
there's not real effort out there to replenish 
them," Falasca said. "We don't have an inven- 
tory on the individual containers in each 
building; we basically gear our service off of 
when people ask for them." 

Rich DeKeukelaere, building manager for the 
residence halls, also said he is not involved with 
recycling or trash in dorms 

"Something like that wouldn't get to my level 
unless there was a rampant problem in the 
building," he said. 

He was unaware of where trash and recycling 
containers in the dorms came from, and said he 
was not involved in ordering them. He also 
suggested that residence life coordinators or 
Gryphons would be more responsible for 
recycling issues, since they have the most 
contact with students. 

Student body blame 

Dunng her two years as a Gryphon, and even 
in leadership training for her position as last 
year's Gryphon Society president, Julia Pinshaw, 
'05, said she was never given instructions about 
recycling in dorms. In a spring 2004 interview, 
Pinshaw said the hall she lived on had a trash 
closet but no recycling container. 

"Just today one of my residents came into my 
room with a stack of magazines, and said 'I 
don't know what to do with these; there's no 
place to recycle them.' We just put them in the 
bathroom so that everyone on the hall could 
read them." 

But student concern has been rare, Pinshaw 
said. She couldn't remember students asking 
about recycling at any other time while she was 
a Gryphon. 

"I know that downstairs next to our WIRED 
printer, there's a bin for paper. But besides that, 
I personally haven't seen any others. I've seen 
soda or water bottles that can obviously be 



recycled in our trash bins on the hall, but I guess 
there's just no other place to put them — and 
no one has really said anything about or asked 
about It." 

"Environment and the Consumer Society" 
students have studied residence hall recycling 
the past two years. One group determined that 
students' apathy toward recycling occurred 
because the trash closets provided in dorms 
were not convenient and efficient enough. 

The group's report noted there were several 
closets without recycling containers, and cans 
and bottles were found in trash containers. Even 
in closets that contained recycling containers, 
the amount of mixed trash and recyclables was 
still disturbing. 

"The size of the trash closet and of the bins 
are detrimental to any real expectation of 
recycling," the report stated. "The narrow bins 
make it so you can't fit a normal bag or trash 
into them, thus encouraging students to simply 
throw their garbage in the closet with no regard 
for where it lands." 

While students in residence halls produce 
tons of waste each year, fraternities are well 
known on Lehigh's keg-free campus for one 
specific kind of waste: aluminum beer cans. 
While some houses may make individual efforts 
to recycle, the current fraternal community on 
campus has never discussed the issue as a group 
or with the university. 

"Through all of my training and education 
for this position, 1 have not been given any 
instruction about recycling, not from what 1 
remember at least," said Michael Dick, '05, 
Interfraternity Council president. "If 1 were to 
go through I'm sure I might find a lot of 
houses that might do recycling efforts for 
community service, but there's no overall 
system in place." 

Dick, a brother in Sigma Chi, said his house 
does not recycle. Until he specifically looked 
for them, he was unaware that the university 
had provided his house with recycling contain- 
ers. 

"The recycling bins on campus, like the ones 
in Rauch, were the first things that came to 
mind, but as far as my house goes, I know we 
don't have anything like that," he said before 
looking behind his house last semester. He then 
realized his house does have a toter meant for 
recycling, but all of the aluminum cans his house 
empties have always been mixed together with 
the trash. 

"We thought about pursuing something last 
year, but that would have just been collecting 
cans and putting them in one of the guy's big 
trucks and taking them somewhere — but just 
among brothers, nothing with the school 
involved." 




Tom Vanaskie, '05, the president of Sigma 
Chi last year, was also unaware that the 
house had received a recycling container from 
the university. He said they had never 
received recycling instructions. 

Delta Tau Delta fraternity brothers say 
they've never seen recycling containers at 
their house either, according to brother 
Oliver Josephs, '06. Delts shares a trash 
area with Delta Phi, but Josephs said 
everything gets mixed together. 

"We just throw our stuff out there in the 
general area of the trash pile," he said. 
"Half gets in the dumpster, half doesn't. 
But It's all trash; there's no sorting of any 
kind. Even seniors who have lived here for 
three years can't remember seeing anything 
different." 

Benner said each house started off the 
school year with one trash dumpster and two 
toters, one for paper and one for cans and 
bottles. 

"The toters are smaller than the big 
dumpsters, and they're on wheels," he said. 
"1 haven't checked lately, but they had them 
at the beginning of the year. Things disap- 
pear up on the Hill. Especially things that 
someone can wheel away just for fun." 

Theta Delta Chi alumnus John Agostino, 
'04, agreed the loss of toters is likely. 



2301 



Ibw feature 




Progressive action 

PSA members Richard Sypeck, '08, Carol 
Crewdson, '05, and Julien Rhodes, '06, gather in 
tront of Packard Lab to take recyclabics to 
Bethlehem's Theis-Cornfeld Recycling Center. 
While the city provides curbside convenience for 
glass, plastic and aluminum, the center is a short 
drive away and accepts many other types of 
household waste. 
Photo by BJ Sheparei 



"I'm pretty sure we had one at some point," he said last 
semester, "I remember seeing it in the parking lot by our 
dumpster. But I think that one day it just got tossed over the 
railing and thrown down the hill." 

Josephs thinks the university's lack of involvement in the 
recycling process stems from its denial of a heavy drinking 
environment in the fraternities. 

"I think the university needs to recognize whether you're in a 
frat, a sorority or off campus, alcohol is going to be consumed 
and the number of people who drink a can of Coke in campus 
living IS much lower than the cans of beer consumed in frats," 
he said. "I've talked to people about actually starting a group to 
try to get the school or even like a beer company to organize a 
group to recycle. But the school would hate this It would be like 
saying we drink and recycle. Instead they just do nothing." 

Benner said fraternities expect more involvement from the 
school than is needed. 

"We're not gonna take it out of their house and put it in the 
right container for them," he said. "That's the option they want 
here: 'You go through my trash and find what's recyclable, you 
put it in the container, and then we'll feel good about recycling.' 
We can't do all that for them." 

Recycling efforts by several fraternities about six years ago are 
what prompted facilities services to put toters on the Hill in the 
first place, Falasca said. But because the educational process isn't 
passed down to incoming brothers, he said, the effort only ever 
lasts for a few years at a time. 

"The interest kind of ebbs and flows with individuals in the 
house at the time," he said. "And we used to try and talk to 
them all the time, but when you have to educate and reeducate 
and no one's listening, you start to sound like a broken record 
and It just gets really frustrating," 



Don't get trashed 



In the garbage alcove shared by Delta Tau Delta 
and Delta Phi fraternities, a dumpster, two toters 
and several indoor conrainers are filled with 
trash. Residents of the houses do not know if any 
of these are meant for recyclables. 
Photo hy Atifirew Fig/iozzi 



bw feature I 



1231 



Jungle gym 



Daniel Morse. OS, scales a 

sculpture on the Mountaintop 

Campus. Lehigh students are an 

adventurous buncli, always ready to 

explore whats beyond the horizon. 

Photo by Steve Lawson 



defining 



lehigh 

2 5 




From picturesque mansions to modern 
buildings, housing facilities have unique 
characteristics. 

Freshmen 

First-year students at 
Lehigh are placed in a 
diverse range of housing 
scenarios, from the stately 
--'- •^-'-'--- -• .castles of Dravo and 

Drinker houses to the more modern Lower Cen- 
tennial complex. Each building has its own 
unique atmosphere 

Upperclass 

As students advance 

through Lehigh, the quality 

of the housing options 

they have to choose from 

increases significantly 

These facilities, including Trembley Park, Sayre Park 

Village and Campus Square, consist of apartment 

suites with mostly single rooms. 

Special Interest 

n addition to the tradi- 
tional living options on 
campus, there are a num- 
ber of unique facilities 
tailored toward special 
interests. The most well-known are the Umoja 
House, designed to promote multicultural values, 
and the ROTC House, where students enrolled in 
the ROTC program live. 






232! 



living 



g«f ' .5. 



defining !'^'"9 



~m0>-^ 





While Leiiigli is an academic institution with the mam 
focus on learning and teaching, college life is about 
more than just school. Indeed, some of the most 
important lessons we learn happen far from the 
classroom, in our personal lives. When we look back 
on our college years, many students will likely recall 
attending a class or staying up late to cram for an 
exam. But the college experience is also largely de- 
fined by the times we share with our friends, whether 
it is at a football game, club-sponsored trip, off- 
campus party or late-night chat. In life, it is important 
to remember the good times of friends and fun. 



living (iTv ,n 



g) adj. 



1 . Residing or dwelling. "She Is living 
on a farm." 2. Pursuing a positive, 
satisfying existence; enjoying life. "He 

is truly living. " 



living 



233 



dravo Ai; dravo B4 




Dravo Al j l.ru I iLkr.niL, .\\w<h Bh.iit. Chris Hi.n.1. 



I )i j\u A2 1 Front Row; laniil Uddin. John Rodgers, Craig MilLi, Mik^ Rmcr. 
Row Two: Brian Popek, Brian Bergeron, Young Suk, Luckshitha Liyanage. 




Dravo A3 I Thoni Mauii, Josh M.k(. alhstcr, Nate George, Andrew l.indbcrg. Dravo hi \ Shaundrj Ciallogly, Kern,- McLaughHn, Kimherly Holl\-\vood. 
Richard Sypeck, John Kjoss, Matt Simone, Matt Jacob, Ken Sims. 




Dravo B3 | Front Row: lara Checton. Jen Fetsick, Jessica Engle, Lindsay Moyer. Dravo B4 | From Row: Jcrn,- I )iinn, I im I '.uunitio. Sean Lee. Justin I'ariiell. 
Row Two: Jennifer Gonzalez, Kimberly Folk], Carohne Goodhue, JennaDaniello, Doug Locasto. Row Two: Mike Murawinski, Jimmy Kehs, Dave O'Brien, Clark 
Kateh-n Ortepio, EmiK' Mason. Cohen. 



234 



living 




Music of 
the night 

With the recent 
outbreak of the Apple 
iPod, it is common to 
see Lehigh students 
enjoying portable 
music. Whether 
walking to class, sitting 
outside the University 
Center or hanging out 
in the Zoellner parking 
garage — as Ryan Siu. 
06, does — students 
have let music permeate 
nearly every aspect of 
their lives. 
Photo by Steve Lawsoti 



living 



235 



maMrig 

the 
transition 



Transferring to a new school isn't easy. But at 
Lehigh, transfer students find it's not so hard to 
become acclimated to a place where no one knows 
their names. Lehigh's medium-sized student body, 
the tightly-l<nit surrounding community and a 
multitude of resources available to transfer students 
make the adjustment simpler than you might 
expect. 

Lehigh enrolls approximately 80 to 90 transfer 
students each fall and between 20 to 30 transfer 
students each spring. No matter what a transfer 
student expects from Lehigh, it's probably here. 
Relax on a nice day in a chair on the University 
Center front lawn, meet new faces at hundreds of 
campus club activities, go to parties or venture out 
to enjoy Bethlehem — a city filled with culture, 
shops, restaurants and clubs. 

Bethlehem's ideal location also helps to facilitate 
the transition for transfer students. Philadelphia, 
New York City and Washington, DC, have infinite 
amounts of fun to offer and are all in close proxim- 
ity to Lehigh. 

After completing 12 credits at Lehigh, transfer 
students can select where they want to live, 
whether it be in a dorm, an on-campus apartment 
suite such as Campus Square, Sayre Park Village or 
Trembley Park, or in a fraternity or sorority. 

Bruce Bunnick, senior associate director of 
transfer admissions, is also enthusiastic and deter- 
mined to ensure that Lehigh is the right fit for new 
students. 



University resources and the surrounding community 
make transferring to Lehigh easier than you'd think. 




■ ,..>»ai.wiv..ia:.^^i:;~i^-» 



Fields of green 

Located at the heart of Asa Packer campus, 
the Universit)' Center front lawn is a well- 
known place to find students socializing, 
relaxing, studying or playing a game of 
Frisbee. 



236! 



iivmg 



dravo B5 I dravo D3 




H 






^^^^1 


1^ ^ 1 



Dravo B5 | Stuart Baxter. Nate Higley. Andrew Hughe 



Dravo Cl I Doug Warzoha, Colin McLeod. 





A 






^i^4jr>.i 


^HK 




Dravo C2 | Annie jetFerson, Iricia Dufault, Aly^on Laynas, Jackie 
Cunningham. 



Dravo C3 | Brittany Sims, Elizabeth Brown. Caitlin Latini, Rachele 
Stephenson. 





Dravo D2 | Front Row: Lauren Brody, Hilar)- Halpern, Lauren Volpe. Row 
Two: Shannon SpaHord, Yue Chen, Andrea Baritz, Alexis Hertzog, Stacy 
Shook. 



Dravo D3 | Front Row; Dan Brand, Ernest Moore. Brent Herbert, Julian Ahye. 
Alex Plotkin, Scott Fleckner. Row Two: Joel Kriss, Dave Blasco, Geoff April, 
Kurt Heideloff, Mike Drew, Howie Bienstock. 



livingl 



237 



dravol lower cents — palmer 





Dravo D-4 | Konst.uuiii Gcrlovin, Breiuon Archut. Theodore Rosini. 



Ucardblcc - | Front Row: Lee i'olito, Matt Watson, David I anana. Row Two: 
Dan Drur)'. Dave C^atehptjlc, Chad Lubart. 




Carothers 2 | Michaeia Cooncy. Liz Clemens, Megan Hess, Manan Shah. 



Carothers 3 | Front Row: Kathn^n Lieber. Row Two: Mark Ethe. Mike Stern, 
EHzabeth Hopkins, )ackic Kreiner, |oe Lagalante, Mike Puopolo, Joe Ercolano, 
Dan Hovev. Row Three: Matt Dca, Matt Schaner, Alhson Johnson. 




Palmer 2 | Front Row: Marlcna Sarunac, Rich Little. Row Two: Evan IViteliard, 
Dave Hewit. Meredith Zenkel, Alanna Nattis, Earial Awan, Katie Schwenk. 
Jessica Rubin. Carly Bradley. 



Pahner 3 | Front Row: Shawn Amin, Steve Csernica. PauLi Ans.in. Row Two: 
Brad White, Mark Burnett. Gemma Kite, Reed Fornoft, Anthony Kuster. 



2381 



living 



lower cents — Stevens lower cents — Williams 




Stevens 1 
Rosskam. 
McMillin 
Loonan. 



I Front Row: Aniiic Snyder, Amy Waligora, Rebecca Hyne, Jessica 
Row Two: Steve Salantrie, Samantha Burns. Scott Greenblatt. KatieAnn 
. Row Three: John Knecht, Michelle Ohveira, Rachel Moquete. Jake 



Stevens 3 ] Carol Crewdson. Eric Spirko, Carrie Ciurowitz, Jess Zambelli, Seana 
Smith, Jenessa Armstrong, Greg Alvarez, Doug Moquet, Justin Festa. 




Stoughton 2 I Front Row: Zoomie Prescott. Row Two: Samir Soriano, Adam Stoughton 3 | Front Row: Eliza Emery, Teri Belkin. Row Two: Mand) I'arker, 
Huber, Pat Mcl-arland. Row Three: Devin Bradbury, Gene Johnston, Sean Jodie Cenci, Kimberly Leidy, Gaby Friedman, Annie Garcia. Row Three: Lisa 
Kelly, Wes Abcouwer. Kantrowitz, C^atherine Vishton. 




Williams 2 | Front Row: Stanislav Tsanev, John Ivins, Chris Kiiii. Row Two: Williams 3 | Michaela I'avvlewicz, Katie 1 uia. Heather Goodling, Dana Ryan, 
Brandon Daunno, Felix Cheng. Anna Glanfield, Jessie Fishman. 



living 



239 



picking 

the right 
residence 




Greek life is not for everyone, so 

it is important for students to be 

aware of all options. 



From embroidered hoodies to 
sweatpants and flip-flops, fraternity 
and sorority members find many 
ways to advertise their brotherhood 
and sisterhood. Lehigh has a strong 
history of Greek life, and that 
tradition permeates all aspects of the 
university. It's not uncommon to 
attend class Monday morning and 
hear stories of students spending 
their weekends on the Hill. In 
freshman dorms, posters made by 
sororities cover the walls and claim 
affection for certain female students, 
creating a deep sense of acceptance 
for these selected women. 



Nevertheless, many people 
refrain from participating in the 
affairs of fraternities and sororities. 
Also, some students who pledge 
choose not to live in a Greek house. 

While there are many advan- 
tages to Greek Life organizations, 
some students choose not to 
become members because they feel 
that it forces them to be involved 
with the same group of people all 
the time. 

Brian Dunst, '06, said he did not 
join a fraternity because he was not 
interested in "forced social interac- 
tion." 



Grand 
entrance 

A frequent gathering 

place for all 

students, Campus 

Square offers a 

casual atmosphere in 

a convenient setting. 

With tasty menu 

options at three 

eateries and the 

campus bookstore 

nearby, it is no 

wonder why so 

many love this 

trendy spot. 




2401 



living 



mcclintic-marshall Al I mcclintic-marshall 3A&B 




M&M Al I Front Row: Nicole Falcone, Ariel Weissman, Lauren Rieders, Alison M&M Bl | Front Row: Kyle Arnold, Sreve Shackleton, Pat Holmes. Row Two: 
Bowers, Christine Atherholt. Row Two: Emily Szabo, Iris Mander, Victoria Jon England, Joe Kelly. 
Whitehead, Jordana Fetto, Jackie tSoldberg, Lindsay Shinbaum, Lauren Jasinski. 




M&M B2 I Lauren Hart, Lauren Noce, Tanva Wull 



M&.M .i.V&li I Front Row: John Piascik, Julia DeFroy, Philip Hotman. Row 
Two: Brian Fucker, Sedale Threatt, Daynin Blake. 



Within a fraternity or sorority 
house, students live in a more 
structured, organized manner than 
would be the case in a typical 
residence hall. By becoming a 
member of a Greek organization, 
one is in a house full of brothers 
and sisters where new friendships 
are assumed rather than started 
from scratch. While this creates a 
sense of unity, it can also take 
precedence over the remainder of 
one's personal life, often one's 
housemates and house activities 



take a lot of time away from other 
commitments and friends outside 
the house. 

Students realize that by becom- 
ing a member of a Greek organiza- 
tion, there is a stronger feeling of 
community than in an apartment 
or off-campus house. With this 
knowledge, students can choose 
between those options and special- 
interest housing, including the 
Umoja and ROTC houses. These 
houses also create a sense of unity, 
but they have specific focuses and 



fewer members. The Umoja House 
creates unity and pride in a 
multicultural setting while the 
ROTC house brings together 
students who want to serve the 
nation and community while being 
responsible members of society. 
As long as students are well 
informed and have an idea of what 
they are looking for in a residence, 
they should be happy with their 
choice. 



living 



241 



richards! upper cents 




Richards 1 | Front Row: R.J. Adochio. Rusty Siurges, Greg Hogan. JeH Swersky. 
Row Two: James Kadar, Eric Rosen. Kyle Gunnison, Mark Simone. 



Richards 2 \ Pam Wilson, Chiaki Okuyama. 




Lcavitt 2 I Front Row: Lhn^topher Kohler, Steven Faschan, Matt Radaker. Jim 
Quigiey. Row Two: Alex Ferrari, Jason Fehr, Andrew Scott, Wilham Baskerville. 
Greg Brander, Tom Ayars. 



Leavitc 3 | Front Row: hru 
Texter. Thercn Wang. 



Borr, r.K. ^pe^ce^, Mike Swarr. Row Two: Mike 




McConn 2 | Front Row: Jon Mercer, Scott Freese, Brian O'Donnell, Dan Glasel. 
Row Two: C'harles Becker. Row Three: Erik Gustafsson, Kylan McQuaig, Orest 
Pasichnyk, Darren Wahers, Lee MickJin. 



McC^onn 3 | Front Row: Jeremy Kress, Judd Vear, Matt Smith, Mark Dilsizian. 
Row Two: Michael Arthur. Ghristian C'ole, C^harles Jensen, Larr)- Zhang, Dustin 
Buszko, N.J. Ciunasekaran, Joel (.'hudnofskv. 



242, 



living 




Texas Hold'em 

Students from Brodhead House 
participate in a Texas Hold'em 
Tournament, held in September at 
Lamberton Hall. The poker craze 
has swept college campuses 
nationwide in recent years. 

Photo by Dave Petrillo 



livjngi 



243 



finding 
your 

focus 



The social nature of college often leads students to 
seek refuge in one of the campus libraries. 




At a school with so many different places to 
study, where do students decide to spend their 
time? It's often difficult for students to study in 
their rooms because of the many distractions of 
university life: loud music, roommates, conversa- 
tions, phones, televisions and computers. 

Although some students may be most comfort- 
able in their rooms, it is rare for them to get actual 
work done because of the plethora of ways to 
procrastinate. It's also not rare to find numerous 
students lounging on the couches, chatting away 
on their cell phones or planted in front of the TV 
watching a football or basketball game in the 
designated study lounges in the residence halls. 

The most popular locations to study at Lehigh are 
what may seem the most obvious: the libraries. 

Craig Leibowitz, '08, prefers Fairchild-Martindale 
Library, because "the lighting is the best and it's 
generally quieter." 

Jeremy Walsh, '08, opts for Linderman Library, 
which he said keeps him "away from distractions 
and has a very quiet atmosphere." The libraries are 
extremely popular right around the week of four 
o'clocks, often bustling with busy students through 
the early morning hours. 

Although the libraries are relatively quiet, it is 
common to hear a ringing cell phone and stu- 
dents holding full conversations. So other stu- 




dents prefer a less traditional study 
atmosphere. "I like to study on the front 
lawn of the University Center when it's 
warm because I can be by myself yet 
watch people at the same time," said 
Michelle Slade, '07. 



Stacks of knowledge 

Despite Linderman l.ihr".ir)'\s 
reputation as a peacerul studying 
area, it is oken a place for social 
interaction. But th.ii trend will he 
interrupted for two years as tiie 
library undergoes a $17 million 
renovation to transform it into a 
home for the humanities on campus. 



244 



living 



drinker lA&B drinker 3B 




Drinker lA&B | Front Row: c;.iiiic.Ton Copcland, Bryan Obermeicr, Jeff Drinker 2A| Front Row: Nick Collura, CaJvin Smiley, Michael Hay. Row Two: 
Kleeblatt, Mark Strasnick. Row Two: Nathan Tilghman, Logan Strenchock, T.J. lezzoni, Don Newell, Matt Eisenhard. 
Matthew Hay, Dan Kaplan, Brandon Evans, Chri,s Psiaki. 




Drniker 2B | Front Row: John Politrone, Jon Ripa, Brian Rodrigues, Alex Drinker 3A | Front Row: Courtney Smith, Laura Sanburn, Whitney Clark, Jami 
Cauterucci. Row Two: Eric Blanton, Jeremy McKeon, Chris Norberg, Ryan Zaretsky. Row Two: Brooke Austin, Traci Wickham, Liz Wysocki. 
Sheehv, Chris West. 




Drinker 3B | Kris Perez, Kris Mackcs, Jett Goldberg, Iml IvtiMcui 



living 



245 




Skateboarders' paradise 

Chris Buck, '05, demonstrates his 

fine balancing skills as he 

skateboards around Trembley Park. 

Lehigh is home to many outdoor 

adventurers. 

Photo by Steve Lawson 



246 



living 



taylor 1st floor taylor 3rd floor 




Taylor 1st Floor | Front Row: Ben Shultz, Kjrsten Wert. Donald Carpenter. Row 
Two: Liam Page, Alex Taylor, Zac Stackell, Jace Keister. 



I aylur 2nd Floor | Deborah Wollenberg, Yangtan Deng, Viral Tejani, Elaine 
Murray, Sara DeGroot. 







Taylor 3rd Floor | Front Row: Ari Deutsch, Matt "Spider" Stewart, Nicole 
Teasley, Elaine Murray. Amanda Perrotti, Shayna Zelko. Row Two: Jose Pitti. 
Brian Balderston, Sherri Pickens. Rachel Caras. Michael Goga, Sean Eggleston, 
Noah Sunflower. 



laylor Friends j Deanna Cerullo, Jose Piiti, Roberta Wcrnicr. 




Dorm makeover 

While some freshmen may prefer the 
austere look of their dormitories 
when moving in. many prefer the 
opposite extreme. 
Photo by Deanna Cerullo 



living 



247 



campus square 




Brodhcad 2nd Floor | Front Row: Dana Grinilcy, Jin Hong, iarali MiLhacIs, 
Alan Scout, Ashley Esten. Row Two: Brian Ade, Tim Morea, Edward Gleason, 
Matt Weinscein. 



Brodhcad 3rd Floor j Front Row; C^ynthia Ronicru, Leslie Robcrt.s, Eileen 
Parrot, Rachel Nowicki, Richie Wyne, Brian Kaplun. Row Two: Suzie Morano, 
Lauren Daniel, Ben Martinez. Mark Sullivan, Angela Cucco, Pamela D'Luhy, 
Neal Hoffman. 




Brodhead 4th Floor [ Front Row: Chris iVlarUe. Erin Hudson, Sarah Horvat, 
Allison Uhlik, Stacy Jones. Row Two: John Gerace, Miles Pekala, Thomas 
Peters-Hall, Geoffrey Johnson, Alex Davies, John Lamp, Yelena Pelimskaya. 



Brodhead Sth Floor j Front Row: Carlos Caban, Jennifer Fleming, Victoria 
Perez. Deanna Cerullo, Tom Viglianti, Sayaka Fujino. Row Two: Jonathan 
Bojsa, Shane Tanaka, Chris O'Brien, Chris Hause, Christine Lai. Andrew 
LaGreca, Tim Fritsch. 




Brodhead 6th Floor | Front Row: Earn,' Delavaux. Robert Lubarsky, Michael 
DeVito, Ryan Smith, Eric Beam. Row Two: Sarah Kncchel. Devon Dorn, Kris 
Stetf)-, Jim Devery, Curtis MacDonald, Genriyetta Feldman, Patrick McFarlin. 
Row Three: Max Gross, Dan "Dash" Halle, Chris Howard, Andrew Stewart, 
Matt Kornbluth, Nick Tantillo, Dan Roxburv, Ion Epstein. Mathew Adam 
Miller. 



Campus Square A | Front Row: Adam Lipman, Jennamarie L^e\'ito. Jamie Drici. 
Sarah Foster. Jamie Bover, Robert Such. Bobb\' Statev. Row Two: Jeff Ngu)'cn. 
Christian Paske. Tom Nicholas, Alysa Zellner. Becca Sharim. Dan Lin. Adam 
Wushensky. 



248 



living 




Campus Square U | Front Row: Mary Wanberg, Lauren Toczylowski. Jared 
Moretti. Sarah Markham, Kristine Galiyano, Charmian Cooper, Bob Misiura. 
Row Two: Reid Gronostajski, Huy Tran, Choon Foo, Vik Saxena, Samantha 
Soohoo, Ashley Napohtano, Michael Ahern. Andrew Miceii, Matt Lapovsky. 



Sayre A | Front Row: Justin Wilson, Joshua Pace, Sean Siegwart. Stephanie 
Martorelli. Row Two: Mary Tarditi, Gwendolyn Dwyer, Celia Hoeike, Eliza- 
beth Rabold. Amy Smith. Maggie Hubeny, Brittany Doyle, Amy Vanden Broek. 
Row Three: Kevin Kirschman, Francis Sheer, Craig Watkins. 




Sayre B | Colin Arnold, Sven Carlson. Kevin Hardzell. David Krystal. 



Sayre C | Front Row: Pat Skerpon, James Ravn, Faye Strothers, Belisa Silva, 
Matt Wisser. Ryan Curry, Leigh Kosloski. Row Two: Chris Cangelose, Dan 
Cocco, Dave Schlumpf, Jason Malinowski, Lindsay Martin, Samuel Shikiar. 





Taking the 
plunge 

Jesse Smith, '04. cliff 
dives at Lake George, 
N.Y.. during a trip with 
the Lehigh Outdoors 
Club. Smith and 17 other 
students participated in a 
weekend ot mountain 
climbing, hiking and 
canoeing. 
Photo by Blake Neiman 




'^ 



livingl 



249 




Bird's-eye view 

John Cudncy, 05. and Alison 
Crench attempt to determine 
the variables in the design 
project they're working on in 
their apartment. 
Photo by Steve Lawson 



250 



living 



trembley I candids 








Candid camera 

From top to bottom; Trembley residents 
Stephan Lawson, '05, and Kathleen Mish, '07, 
hang out with a friend from another school. Greg 
Bailey, '06, is always the life of the parry. Marc 
Andre De Looz, David Anderson, 05, Ariana 
Rodriguez, '05, and Jodie Meier, '05, take a 
break from the festivities. Ryan Siu, '06, is quite 
the ladies' man as he sits arm-in-arm with Jenn 
Elliot, '05, and Rachel Mandeville, '05. 



Serving up good times 

With spring just around the corner, 
Trembley Park hosted a barbecue for 
residents and their friends. The event 
was one of many designed to build a 
sense of community among living 
groups on campus. 
Photo by Steve Lawsou 



living 



251 



***No bananas for 2 weeks and no babies for 2 years*** 



*** Where the balloons won't die *** 




***Voted best mailbox in Bethlehem*** 



♦♦♦Putting Bakers Junction out of business*^^ 




252 



living 




550 Hillside 
Home of the Crazies. 

Mer ♦ Pan-Pan ♦ Kel ♦ Danner ♦ Amber 



You know we're best friends because we're always having 
more fun than it makes sense to be having... 




living 



1253 



Danielie 



Felicia 



« 
u 



513 E. Packer 




254 



living 




living 



255 




2561 



living 




living 



257 



5 
2 

5 
F 



Patrick Hahn, Erica Katz, Meagan Meier, Amanda Wright 



L 
L 
M 

O 
R 
E 




GREAT FRIENDS. GREAT TIMES. 



2581 



living 




2 


5 



living 



259 





k 556 HiXUvde/Ave/. 

i3^^^ KerrC/ S chra^vim/ 



forever d4 



Martin A. 

Kurt L. 

Troy B. 

Jason M. 

Jeremy W. 

Rich S. 

RobZ. 

Lou Y. 

Ryan D. 

Fred T. 

Joe B. 

James B. 

Sandeep C. 

Lavar P. 

Bryan N. 

ChnsG. 

Lee B. 

Pete M. 

Dave H. 

Arvind T. 

and Olga S. 




260 



living 




J 


lih 


s!^ 


i 




|L|y 


i- 

k 


-..■■•"iifct" - >""' --™' <IH 


H^^^jat^Kx^^^^. 



Spring Break - Galveston, TX 



Dean 




Johnny: aka 
"The Sink" 




Scuba 




living 



261 



A flag with class 

The class of 2003 flag proudly 
hangs above the Alumni Memorial 
Building lobby. Each class is 
presented with its flag at the First- 
Year Student/ Alumni Rally, held 
during Welcome Week. 



defining 



lehigh 

2 5 



Numerous events help bring 
together members of senior class. 

Late Night at the Goose 

What better place to spend 
a weekend evening than at 
i Lehigh's most popular 
^ lunchtime hangout: The 





JS Goosey Gander Several 




times during the school year, seniors could meet 
friends from midnight until 4 a.m to talk, laugh 
and eat their favorite sandwiches. 

Class Gift Kickoff 

This year's class gift, the 

creation of a cafe in the 

basement rotunda of 

Linderman Library, was 

announced at a ceremony 

on Sept. 9 at the Asa Packer Dining Room. The '05 

class numbers were officially unveiled just prior to 

the reception. 

Senior Nights 

There was no shortage of 

theme ideas for Senior 
Nights this year, with 
events ranging from 
Schoolhouse Rock Night to 
the "Hodown," as seen here. Held at the Tally- 
Ho several times during the school year, Senior 
Nights are often the highlight of students' time 
at Lehigh. 





262 



jgraduates 



defining 'f„^„* 





After making Lehigh a home for four years, students 
must take the final pass across the stage at Goodman 
Stadium to receive their diplomas. These pieces of 
paper serve as a record of the long hours spent in the 
library writing papers and studying for exams. They 
also indicate the dedication of students to become 
critical thinkers who are prepared to take on many of 
life's situations. Yet for each graduate, the prospect of 
a constantly changing world with new faces and new 
spaces can be scary. How we handle ourselves in these 
moments of uncertainty — not during times of com- 
fort — is what defines our true character. 



n. 



graduate oraj' ooTf) 

1 . One who has received an academic degree 
or diploma. 2. A Lehigh student who has 
completed the class requirements and paid 
the tuition required to receive a ticket to the 
real world. 



graduates 



263 




Matthew S. Abate 



Alon Abramson 



Burcu A. Acarlar 



Jam B. Actman 




Matthew J. Adel 



Oheneba Afriyie 



Uthsav P. Ahuja Melissa J. Alexander 






^ 




Rdbid k. Ah 



Andrew A. Allen 



Quinn A. Allen 



Jacquelyn M. Amato 




Adann B. Amoss 



David E. Anderson 



Sandy R. Anglin 



Shona A. Anthony 



264i 



graduates 




Wilson D. Antoine 



John E. Appel 



Kimberly B. Aquila 



Kevin C. Asarnow 




Benjamin L. Assor 



Tosha A. Asumah 



Thomas E. Auchter 



Brian M. Babcock 



f 


^^M 


!t 


4 

1 




m* 


1 


^^^^Bf Mii^HR iSk^^^L ^^^^^1 


> 'I^^^^^H 






ifl 


i 




1 




Aware of her environment 

Greer Brown makes her way to the 
stage during graduation to receive her 
bachelor's degree in earth and 
environmental science. 



A piece of the pie 

Simeon Cabot, played by Garret 
Schneider, takes a piece of bread from the 
dinner table during the fall theater 
production of "Desire Under the Elms." 



graduates 



265 




Christopher J. Bacha Gregory A. Bailey Amanda S. Balsley Valerie L. Barber 




Gregory T. Barlikas Lauren A. Barnett 



Joann Barton 



Erica Bauerlein 




Allison R. Baum Joseph W. Beagen Christina Beale Jeremy M. Beatrice 




Matthew A. Beaudoin Michael G. Beaver Jamie L. Beckman Gambol P. Beham 



266 



graduates 



Trevor Behr 




Najib S. Bennan 



Kate D. Bereznak Christelle T. Berger 




George M. Berger 



Kelly L. Berk 



Patricia A. Berka 



Dana L. Berkowitz 




Matthew E. Berman Tiffany A. Berman James E. Bertoni 



Peter M. Bianco 




Troy P. Bienstock Kristin M, Bigach 



Alison Bisbano 



Sannuel N. Bishop 



graduates! 



267 




Tyler M. Blackmore 



Joseph A. Blair 



Kristen M. Blake 



Lee M. Blaney 




Kristen M. Blaston 



Drew C. Blouch 



Jonathan P. Bocina Kristen E. Bogart 




Jillian S. Bold 



Jennifer L. Borck Akwete S. Bortei-Doku Matthew C. Bossert 




Christopher J. Bottiglien Ryan P. Botzler 



268 



[graduates 



Kathleen A. Bowe 



Patnck J. Boyle 




Thomas J. Bradshaw 



Sara K. Brams-Miller 



Lauren R. Brasil 



Carrie L. Braun 




Andrew J. Bredholt 



Christine M. Brennan 



Matthew D. Bresin 



Jeffrey A. Bretz 





n MJ .,i mm "J* 



I dare ya to make a move 

The wrestler irom North Carolina State 
challenges Travis Frick in a wrestling 
match at Grace Hall. 



Free cocktails! 

Will Welch. Craig Wallace. Matinee 
Cabrera and Tarence Smith enjoy the 
festivities at the class gift kickoff 
reception. 



graduates! 



269 




Christina E. Briccetti 



Joshua P. Brickman 



Marisa J. Brickman Matthew C. Bridgeman 




Monah E. Britt 



Geoffrey C. Brock 



Steven C. Brousel 



John A. Brower 




Greer L. Brown 



Jessica K. Brown 



Aaron Browner 



David W. Brundage 




Jessica L. Brutsche 



Caroline G. Bucciero 



Amanda L. Buck 



Christopher C. Buck 



270 



Igraduates 





W. Alexander Budney Lindsey A. Bulkley 



William R. Bullock 



Daniel W. Burke 




Meredith Burns Christopher A. Butler Mikolaj Bykowski 



Shawn S. Cable 




Marinee G. Cabrera Brian J. Cameron Deborrah E. Campagnolo Lisa N. Campbe 



r 


?^ 


" — 1 


"■^-^ V M 




^J^^^ 




^^H 










I^K^^^j^^^^^^^^^m 




Michael V. Cann Charlotte A. Canzonetti Angela M. Capece 



Christian A. Capotosto 

graduates! 



271 





Kenneth J. Cardenas Beth A. Careyva 



Jared R. Carini 



Amber E. Carnahan 




Brett J. Carpenter Brian A. Carpenter 



Matthew R. Casey Kathleen M. Cassano 




Nicholas R. Castle Timothy W. Champagne Lauren E. Chanatry Jerrod C. Charles 




Alice L. Chen 



Whitney M. Chen 



Sheryl S. Cherian Sandeep M. Cherry 



272 



Igraduates 




Lindsay G. Childs 



Touhid A. Choudhury Youssef E. Chouhoud 



Ruth M. Chu 




Marina K. Chumakov 



Elizabeth Cintavey 



Nicole C. Cinno 



Sheila M. Clabby 





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Overwhelming excitement 

Jim Keogh engulfs classmate Kara 
Minissale with a jubilant hug after 
walking off stage at graduation. 



At the ready 

Ty Esler patiently awaits a serve from his 
opponent at a tennis match. Esler 
excelled on and off the course throughout 
his four years at Lehigh, earning top 
scholar-athlete awards. 



graduates! 



273 




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Julie G. Cleaves 



Joseph C. Clemente 



Sheena Cline 



Erica L. Clymer 




Travis D. Cobb 



Kandice H. Cohen 



Karl B. Colasante 



Lauren E. Collins 




Barrie M. Cominsky Christen L. Conarty 



Edward D. Confair 



Michael B. Connor 



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274 



Elizabeth M. Conroy 

Igraduates 




Kyle R. Corkery 



Sarah E. Corrigan 



Nicole M. Costello 




Geoffrey L. Cotter 



Garrick J. Courtney 



Kelli L. Crabtree 



Jane H. Crair 




Nicholas G. Cramsey 



Scott A. Crawshaw 



Joseph R. Creek 



Michelle A. Cremeans 




Carol P. Crewdson 



Colin M. Crosby 



Vincent A. Crossley 



Robyn E. Crystal 




John D. Cudney 



Owen P. Cummings 



Alison B. Cummins 



Alexandra S. Curtiss 

graduates! 



275 




Laecy B. Cwikia Christopher J. Czyzewski Paul R. Daley 



Matthew M. Dalori 




Emily E. Danner Matthew S. Darragh Wendy A. Deacon Renae M. DeBonis 




Thomas M. DeFiore 



Felicia DellaFortuna Donald P. DeLorenzo Patrick A. Demchko 




Michael D. Denis 



Robert A. Dennis 



Michael P. DePalma 



Jessica G. DePalo 



276 



graduates 




Corey B. Derdiger 



Anthony M. DeRosa 



John A. DeSilvio 



Stephanie Deutchman 




Jennifer Q. Devine 



Jennamarie DeVito 



David C. Dick 



Michael M. Dick 





Brothers forever 

AJpha Tau Omega brother Joe lanoale 
and Jim WoU pose for a photo before 
proceeding into Goodman Stadium for 
the beginning of commencement 
exercises. 



Blankets in the grass 

The sun was out and so were the smiles 
at Sundazc this year. Julie Moiinari and 
Chris Summa spent the day lying in the 
grass and enjoying the music before 
finals. 



graduates! 



277 




Jordan L. DiMedio 



Anh P. Dinh 



lichaei T. Dinnegan Jack DiOdoardo 




Anthony W. DiPompo Andrea M. DiRico Jeffrey P. DiSabatino Jessica D. Di Sabatino 




Jessica IVI. Diskin 



Forrest R. Doane Katherine A. Donigan Michael J. Donnelly 




Seth W. Donrovich Eric P. D'Orvilliers Edmund D. Douglas Derek M. Drake 



278 



graduates 




Jethey W. Didke 



Heather L. Drobish 



Fiona A. Dubuss 



Jess M. Dudley 




Kara A. Duffy 



Katharine E. Duncan 



James A. Dunn 



Jason D. Dunn 




Kyle C. Dupre 



Scott M. Duryea 



Rebecca A. Earl 



Joshua A. Eaton 




Jeremy F. Eberhardt 



Christopher S. Eby 



David A. Eck 



Amanda D. Ecker 



graduates 



279 




Elizabeth C. Edmunds 



Asher A. Edwards 



Kevin N. Edwards 



Lauren A. Edwards 




Sean M. Eggleston 



Daniel M. Eisen 



Lauren M. Eisner 



Andrew R. Elko 




Jennifer C. Elliott 



Jennifer D. Elliott 



Meghan K. Ellis 



Thomas J. Ellis 




Morgan B. Elzey 



Scott S. Eng 



Andrea J. Englander 



Lama S. Erde 



280 



graduates 




Ty J. Esler 



David M. Esopi 



Rachel M. Fairneny 



Joseph F. Fdlgidiii 




Lauren R. Falkow 



Donald J. Fanelli 



Jannie Fass 



Michael K. Feaga 





Home-style party Concentrated effort 

Every night is a good night for a party Jenna Warner holds the chair of first 

at Trembley Park. Here Jeremy vioHn in the LU Philharmonic Orchestra, 

Kberhardt, Amanda Buclv and Angela and with that comes the role of solo 

C^apece gather in the kitchenette oi an player and standout. Her stand-mate, 

apartment. Chris Yanaga. follows the music as she 



graduates 



281 






Daniel I. Feith 



Christina Fenn 



Jill C. Fernandez 



Cnstina Finetti 




Nina M. Fink 



Brian P. Fiscella 



David S. Fischer 



Chelsea M. Fish 




Jennifer A. Fisher Kacie M. Fisher Jonathan D. Fishner Robert J. Flanagan 




Jennifer E. Fleming Jennifer R. Fleming Rachel M. Flink 



Laura K. Flood 



282 



Igraduates 




Sean M. Flynn 



Kevin Fong 



Choon M. Foo 



Sean C. Forcine 




Molly C. Forte 



Ashley C. Forwood 



Mark B. Foster 



Alexis R. Foucek 




Matthew P. Franey 



Jessica L. Frey 



Travis A. Fnck 



Zachary P. Fricker 




Igor Fridman 



Joseph C. Fuller 



Page C. Fullerton 



Lisa B. Furusawa 



graduates! 



283 




Caroline F. Fynan 



James M. Gabal 



Jennifer A. Gach Mima G. Galdannez Borja 




Dana L. Gale 



Gabriel S. Ganot Christopher S. Gawryluk Abby K. Geletzke 




Kristen E. Georgian Kristen N, Gerhard 



Thomas J. Gero Donald C. Gerstenberg 




Christina Getz 



284 



Igraduates 



Thomas J. Gianos 



Jeffrey M. Giletto 



Andrew M. Gil 




Catharine M. Gil 



Bradley S. Gillin 



Rachel M. Glauser 



Christopher A. Gilbert 




Jill L. Gliem 



Jessica G. Glowinski 



John J. Goff 



Alexander J. Gold 





Stepping up for duty Speaking in bird 

,\rmy RO TC graduate Kyle Shelato gets Sabrina Slater exchanges a few words with 

the opportunity to shake hands with the Lehigh Mountain Hawk. She must 

Samir Sumaidaie, the Iraqi ambassador to know the secret bird language, 
the United Nations, who spoke at 
Lehigh's Zoellner Arts Center. 



graduates! 



285 




Joshua S. Goldberg Daphne Goldfarb Joseph P. Goldman Tracy L. Goldstein 




Adam A. Gonthier James E. Goodley Vincent J. Gosford Matthew D. Gottlieb 




Evan P. Gould 



Brayton L. Gove William R. Green Mary A. Greenan 




Daniel Greenawalt Randi A. Greenberg Stephen J. Greidanus Daniel A. Greater 



286 



[graduates 




Dana J. Griffin Jacqueline A. Griffin Elliot L. Griggs Alexander C. Grosskurth 




Shannon E. Groves Brian M. Guarini Mary R. Guenther Lauren E. Guida 




Anne M. Gunteski 



Meng Guo 



Mark G. Gutierrez Jonathan D. Guynes 




Jason R. Haas 



Alma S. Habba 



Eunhea Hahn 



Patrick R. Hahn 



graduatesi 



287 




Elizabeth C. Haight 



David C. Haines Matthew M. Hajduk Kenneth W. Halliday 




Crystal L. Halverson Megan G. Hamilton Eugene J. Hammerle Monica K. Hamrick 




David P. Handke Laura M. Hannunn Brian C. Haroldson 



Jill E. Harrison 




John A. Harrison 



Sajid S. Hasan 



Marissa N. Hassen Jonathan J. Havel 



288 



Igraduates 




Brian W. Haveri 



Ryan H. Haworth 



Benjamin S. Hawthorne 



Daniel R. Hazelton 




Ryan A. Hefter 



Jocelyn R. Helwig 



Morgan A. Henning 



Jessica L. Hermo 




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Hey, Mr. Tuba Man Sexy divas and their escort 

Greg Silverman, the Marching 97 tuba Melodic Kent, Behsa Silva and Clifton 

player, marches the traditional high-step Montgomery enjoy the senior formal at 

as he reads his music. the 40 West nightclub in Bethlehem. 



graduates 



289 





Alexander Hernandez Robert M. Hershfeld 



Dior K. Hewlett 



Idtthew R. Hindley 




Lindsay E. Hinsch 



Susan H. Hong 



YunSup A. Hong George D. Hopkins 




lichaei T. Horvath 



Gary M. Houck 



Joseph C. Housel 



Sandra G. Howard 




Robert Hoxie 



Li-Jen Huang 



Krystel R. Hubble Alex W. Hudgins 



290 



Igraduates 




Steven P. Huish 



Elizabeth L. Hunt 



Theresa K. Hunter 



Todd J. Hunter 




Amelia M. Hutchinson Mary Frances Hynoski Lauren E. lamascia 



Joseph S. lanoale 




David M. Innre 



Abbas Ismail 



Rosalia L. Italian© 



Erin J. Iwaskiewicz 




Lee M. Jagoda 



Paul James 



Krista B. Jamieson 



Metal K. Jam 



graduates! 



291 




Darlene A. Jay 



Lauren A. Jenkins 




[ 



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Yan Jin 



Katherine B, Johnson 




Adam S. Johnsson 



Bryan J. Jones 



Genevieve W. Jones 



Matthew C. Jones 




Stacy M. Jones 



Sei Jin Jung 



Courtney E. Junkin 



Manssa A. Just 




292 



Kevin M. Kachelriess Matthew G. Kampner 

Igraduates 



Don B. Katz 



Erica B. Katz 




Kevin J. Kazimir 



Stephanie L. Kearney 



Kyle Keating 



Kevin R. Keller 




Alexandra E. Kelly 



Melodie J. Kent 



James D. Keogh 



Shaun E. Kessler 





School spirit explodes 



Proud in yellow 



Matt Stewart, more commonly known by These seniors show off their yellow 
his self-proclaimed nickname. Spider, hoods, denoting bachelor ot science 

expresses his school spirit by bursting into degrees. 
song at Goodman Stadium during a 
it)Otball game. 



graduates! 



293 




Aunali S. Khaku 



Sajju Khatiwada 



Hyo Y. Kim 



Richard K. Kinmonth 




Samuel A. Kirk Stephenie F. Kirschenbaum Philip A. Kish 



Kelly J. Kliewer 




Christopher J. Knauer Stefan J. Knowles Heather L. Knutson 



Jason B. Koch 




Sarah C. Kohut 



294 



graduates 



Go Kokabu 



Amy M. Komarinetz Beth A. Konarski 






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James R. Koran 



Adam D. Kornfield 



Yury Korsky 



Marie K. Koskelin 




Leigh E. Kosloski 



Jamie B. Kovens 



Michael E. Kowalski 



John H. Kraft 




Christopher M. Kramer Matthew J. Krantz 



Matthew W. Kriebel 



Nisha R. Knshnan 




Joshua A. Kulick 



Richard B. Kurz 



Maura D. Kutner 



Natalie R. Kuzio 



graduates 



295 




All H. Ladak 



Laura E. Lagone 



Amanda E. Laird 




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zi 



Brian W. LaMay 




Elizabeth A. Laputka Andreas D. Laursen Stephan M. Lawson 



Jill K. Lazar 




Rodline Y. Lazzare 



Henry Lee 



Joo M. Lee 



Seunghyun Lee 




Aaron Left 



Gina N. Leffler 



Elliot M. Leonard 



Kurt J. Lesker 



296 



igraduates 




Alison C. Letzkus 



Jacob A. Levine 



Michael L. Levine 



Kevin M. Licursi 




Daniel J. Lin 



Mark A. Lindenmoyer 



Emily K. Ling 



Matthew J, Lisk 





Goosin' around Primped and proper 

Nome ot the senior class officers and Team Alpha Chi Omega sisters Fchcia Delia 

05 members gather at their favorite hot Fortuna, Jennifer Borck, Kate Bereznak 

spot. Goosey Gander, for one of several and Maria Anorga gather tor a last photo 

Late Nights at the Goose held during the before they don their caps and get into 

year. processional order. 



graduates 



1297 




William H. Lister Katherine N. LoBalbo 



John B. Locke 



Katherine E. Lomas 




Richard E. Longenecker Khayla J. Lowe 



David R. Lowery Elizabeth A. Luber 




Andrew G. Lucas 



Andrea J. Luebbe 



Corinne L. Luszcz 



Robert E. Lutzkow 




Nicholas A. Lynch 



298 



[graduates 



Selah F. Lynch 



Allison M. Maclnnes Charles L. Madeira 




Brendan T. Maher 



Peter J. Maher 



Nicholas A. Maiorino Heather M. Maisto 




Hasnain A. Malik 



Antonio Mallozzi 



Vincent S. Man 



Karen B. Manahan 




Rachel M. Mandeville Lauren M. Manduke Shanna N. Marcus Christina F. Marks 




Nathan E. Martian 



Jared Martin 



Paul A. Marzen 



Ashley Mayer 



graduates 



299 




Stephanie A. Mazelia John P. McBride 



Brian W. McCabe 



Patrick S. McCahil 




Erin P. McCallum David J. McClelland Michael J. McConnell Megan A. McCurdy 




Timothy J. McCutchan Jonafer C. McDonald Stephen P. McGorry 



lichael F. McGrail 




Austin T. McGrath 



Lauren L. McGraw 



Michael P. McKeever Michelle L. McMichael 



300 



graduates 






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Jason M. McMullan 



Kimberly J. McNeil 



Sdidli E. Meagtier 



Rajiv Mehrotra 




Jodie A. IVIeier 



Meagan A. Meier 



Matthew M. Mezzancello 



Dayne T. Mickelson 





Angelic voices Laughing with food 

Music performance major Elizabeth Luber Mike Dick laughs at the facial expression 
leads graduates and their guests in singing of Joe Clemente, who is observing an 
the national anthem and the alma mater. unpleasant scene at Goosey Gander. 

Everything is more pleasant when eating a 

Goosey sandwich. 



graduates! 



301 




Justin T. Mifkovich 



Andrew B. Miller 



Carolyn D. Miller 



iW'' 



Kathryn M. Miller 




Kristen S. Miller 



Travis D. Miller Christopher L. Mindrum Kara R. Minissale 




John W. Misinco 



Michal W. Misioiek 



Martin R. Misiura R. Andrew Mitchel 




Julie E. Molinari 



Brian D. Molk 



Michael F. Monaco Dustin P. Monahan 



302 



[graduates 




Clifton A. Montgomery Michael D. Moore 



Javier F. Moraleb 



Kent F. Moran 




Christopher!. Morgan 



Gregory J. Morin 



Jason E. Morrell 



Scott E. Morris 




Daniel A. Morse 



Gregory R. Morse 



Robert M. Moskowitz 



Jeffrey T. Mullen 




Margaret Munley David S. Munsky Erika D. Murdock Kimberly A. Murphy 

graduates 



303 




Laura A. Murphy 



John E. Muscalus 



Aziza A. Mussawi 



Jenni L. Myers 




Kerry A. Myscofski Neeraj K. Nanavati Katherine M. Neagle Blake E. Neiman 




Bethany L. Messier Katherine D. Newman Vincent V. Ngo 



Khue D. Nguyen 




Ronald J. Niekrash 



Julia L. Nolf 



Michael A. Norelli Michael S. Norland 



304 



Igraduates 



James J. Norris 




Jasminia M. Nuesa 



Brendan H. Oakes 



Devin H. Oakes 




James M. O'Brien 



Leslie A. Ochreiter 



Joshua S. O'Neill 



Darren J. O'Rourk 





Hurtling another obstacle Friendly cheer 

All-season runner Deanna Willard clears a Justin McLennan cheers wildly for a 
hurdle in the steeplechase during a spring classmate walking down the aisle from the 
track meet at Goodman Campus. stage to the degree tents, as Sadie Scotch 

looks on. 



graduates. 



305 




Jon M. Orre 



Nora K. Owens 



Michelle A. Paitich Bryan J. Palumbo 




Tin M. Pang 



Erica J. Panis 



Adrienne L. Panos 



Andrew Parisi 




Christopher C. Parisi 



Nam-Kyu Park 



Olivia H. Park 



Charlotte A. Parker 




Joseph S. Parker 



Christian T. Paske 



Ravi C. Patel 



Leigh S. Paterson 



306 



[graduates 




Nicole G. Patterson-Virgo Ivrislid L. Pawlowski 



Brian M. Pecchia 



Niluk B. Peiris 




Chelsea M. Pekarski Yelena Y. Pelimskaya 



Benjamin R. Pell 



Scott A. Penque 




Adam B. Perry 



Jaime L. Perry 



Graham M. Peterson 



Samuel J. Philip 





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Jessica L. Phillips 



Erin R. Picarello 



Meghan E. Pickens 



Natalie A. Pigliucci 



graduates! 



307 




Harry J. Pinto 



Lara M. Pinto 



r 



Joshua K. Piatt 




Adam S. Plotch 




Laura M. Plunkett 



Megan A. Plunkett Michael S. Polec Jesse M. Powell 




Danielle L. Press Ramon W. Pressburger Julie M. Prior 



Aaron R. Probst 




Fredenc L. Pugliese Paul R. Pugliese 



Kevin M. Quinn Matthew H. Radus 



308 



jgraduates 




Danielle E. Rago 



Andrew Rakowski 



Ashley M. Randazzo 



Ryan C. Ray 




Matthew B. Reiner 



Jason C. Reitsnna 



Daryn K. Reyman 



Rebecca A. Reynolds 





Rhythm in motion Zoot suit riot 

Sam Kirk closes his eyes and settles into an An occasion like Sundaze requires ugly 

even pace tor his long race in the rain. Sam suits and maybe even a tie, or at least 

was a consistent runner for the cross country that's what Brook Harris and Nate 

team during his four years at Lehigh. Martian think. 



graduates 



309 




Jasmine R. Rieder 



Angela Rizzo 



All M. Roberts 



Christian M. Roche 




Ariana Rodriguez 



Noah B. Rosen 



Andrew T. Rosenbloom 



Jay F. Ross 




Jeremy D, Ross 



Lisa M. Roth 



David G. Rothman 



Spencer J. Rothwell 




John R. Rovesti 



Sara L. Rubenstein 



Melinda J. Rubinfeld 



Patrick R. Ryan 



310 



Igraduates 




Marjan Saboktakin 



An C. Sacks 



Chantal M. St. Laurent Christopher D. Salter 




Jeffrey A. Samuels 



Christopher S. Sands 



Daniel J. Scansaroli 



Thomas A. Schaible 




Lawrence M. Scheinert 



All M, Scheler 



Allison P. Schiefer 



Christina J. Schietroma 




Katie G. Schiewetz 



Jessica A. Schimmel 



Jessica K. Schneider 



Justin M. Schuler 



graduates! 



311 





1 



Matthew A. Schwane John D. Schwartz Harold M. Schweitzer Alex Schwendeman 




Damon M. Scoleri 



Sarah E. Scotch 



Caleb V. Scott 



Daniel Scovill 




Shannon K. Seckinger 



Cindy Seto 



Christopher R. Shages Alefiyah A. Shambhoora 




Rebecca Sharim 



Kyle L. Shelato 



John R. Shernnan 



Kristen C. Sherry 



312 



graduates 




Krista L. Shoquist 



Amy E. Shotmeyer 



Christina M. Shurts 



Michael L. Silberfeld 




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Greg R. Silverman 



Thomas R. Simmavath 



Jessica N. Simons 




Morning vigor OfF-campus glamour 

Rich Sherman looks warily at the camera Alpha Chi Omega sisters Ashley 
while waiting to start a race. The morning Wealdand, Francesca Kennedy, Jamie 
routine for the crew team can be a bit of a Kovens. Alice Tyler and Kate Bereznak 
nirden. gather tor an informal parry at their off- 

campus house. 



graduates! 



313 




Eric D. Sinclair 



Eric A. Sinusas 



Cara E. Skola 



Sabrina I. Slater 




Brad D. Slepian 



Todd D. Slobodkin 



Kathenne S. Smeaton 



Thomas D. Smeltzer 




Danielle P. Smith 



Lauren R. Smith 



Tarence Smith 



Carolyn R, Sneennger 




Hunter J. Snelling 



Kirk S. Sobell 



Ruth A. Solomon 



Meredith L. Somers 



314 



graduates 




Andrew M. Soren 



Scott I. Sosin 



Amy H. Spaisman 



Ryan J. Spies 




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Sharon M. Spilatro 



Lauren T. Staniunas 



Erin L. Stanton 



Andrea L. Stanus 




Kyle R. Stawicki 



Charles T. Steele 



Adam B. Steinbach 



Scott R. Sterrett 




Olga M. Stewart 



Allan W. Stitzer 



Gregory A. Stone 



Gillian R. Stoneback 

graduatesi 



315 





Jeffrey A. Storey 



Thomas J. Stretton 



Faye L. Strothers 



Erica F. Stucchi 




Christine IVl. Sturges Andrea N. Succop 



Danielle B. Suchow 



Kristy J. Suh 




Joshua W. Sullivan Michael K. Sullivan 



lichael P. Sullivan Christopher S. Sumnna 




Bruce Sung 



Britt J. Swanson 



Mark A. Swanson Elizabeth A. Sweeney 



316 



Igraduates 




Blair Swick 



Lois Swigart 



Brad A. Szalachowski 



Eric C. Sze 




Paul A. Tanski 



Blair R. Tapper 



Laura E. Tattoli 



Mallory L. Taylor 





The final stretch Faculty affairs 

Carolyn Coyle and Marisa Brickman walk Ed Confair enjoys a drink at Delta Sigma 

arm-in-arm down the aisle at graduation Phi fraternity's faculty cocktails, held at 

to receive their degrees and finish their the Edge Restaurant in Bethlehem. 
Lehigh careers. 



graduates! 



317 




Jessica E. Terlecki 



William S. Tesauro 



James B. Testa 



Kyle J. Texter 






















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Katherine M. Thomas Jacqueline C. Thompson 



Megan Thornton 



Theodore K. Thwing 




Nathanael J. Tilghman 



Benjamin H. Tisdale 



Laurie E. Titus 



Lisa M. Toback 




Gail M. Torodash 



Nicholas M. Torres 



Liza M. Towne 



Fred Bao Tran 



318 



graduates 




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Tung Q. Iran 



Pans Trataros 



Randy S. Tripp 



Isaac E. Trudeau 




Andrew R. Tsen 



Kathryn S. Turner 



Alice M. Tyler 



Kevin A. Ulkloss 




Williann J. Umbach 



Kellan E. Van Hoesen Lauren P. Van Hoesen Bentley J. Varghese 




Thonnas P. Varghese Katherine J. Varney 



Megan E. Vasta 



Lindsey A. Velcheck 

graduates! 



319 




Luke D. Vermeire 



David M. Versace Serena M. Vidanage Matthew D. Vitale 




Susan J. Vitale 



Joseph P. Vitella 



Steven Vulin 



Maria E. Vultaggio 




Craig A. Wallace 



Kelly E. Wallace 



Timothy J. Walsh 



Meagan N. Walters 




En T. Wang 



320 



igraduates 



Arleigh C. Waring Jennafer M. Warner Michael J. Warren 




Amanda E. Warrick 



Mark P. Weaber 



Ashley D. Weakland 



Jared R. Weber 




Karl D. Weimer 



Adam J. Weinstein 



William C. Welch 



Arthur D. Wellington 




Always following through Late-night insanity 

Basketball star Jessica DePalo follows Some senior class members enjoy the 

through after a foul shot at a home game food at a Late Night at the Goose more 

during the season. Her dedication to the than others. Ross Green makes an obtuse 

team and to Lehigh served as a model for expression at the white-eyed Joey Beagen, 

other students. as James Miller looks on in a startled 

tashion. 



graduates! 



321 




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Joshua S. West 



Nicole B. Whalen 



Patrick J. Wheeler Kathryn L. Whitesel 




Christm A. Wilbert Deanna M. Willard 



Kristen A. Willard Allison L. Williams 




Charles T. Williams Chelsea F. Williams Edward J. Williams Jordan 0. Williams 




322 



Peter N. Williamson 

Igraduates 



Jeremy M. Wilson 



Stephen J. Wilson Jeffrey J. Winfield 




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Maureen A. Wink Jessica L. Wobb Bethany A. Wolf 



Eric Wolf 




James M. Wolf Deborah L. Wollenberg Amanda Wright 



Benjamin Wu 




Kirby L. Wycoff Marissa D. Wzorek Christopher Y. Yanaga Louis G. Yandoii 




Louis S. Yeung 



Yuen Lai Yip 



Omer Yonder 



David A. Yood 



graduates 



323 





Jessica L. Young 



Stephen V. Zanias 



Derek E. Zawacki 



John C. Zawartkay 




Harly G. Zelfon 



Joseph M. Ziemann 




>racing memories 

Phi Kappd Thfla tratcrnicy seniors 
embrace during their final formal at 



324 



graduates 



Cell phone mania 

Every VLJr the explosion of new as the smiles on excited faces. In the 

technological devices is prevalent, and crowd o( more than 1 ,650 graduates and 

this year was no exception. During their families, cell phones were a useful 

graduation, ell phones were as common toolfortmdingeachotheramidthechaos. 




graduates! 



325 



a 



Matthew S. Abate 

Economics/lnterncitional Relations 

2 Stern Drive 

Newburgh, NY 12550 

Beta Theta Pi, Economics Society, 

World Affairs Club 

Alon Abramson 

Civil Engineering 

384 Liberty Avenue 

Staten Island, NY 10305 

American Society of Civil Engineers, 

Earth and Environmental Sciences 

Club, Tau Beta Pi, Tae Kwon Do 

Burcu A. Acarlar 

Political Science 
3322 Marchant Drive 
Bethlehem, PA 18017 
Alpha Gamma Delta, College 
Democrats, Crew, Snow/board 
Club (President), University 
Committee on Discipline, WLVR 
FM, World Affairs Club 

Jani B. Actman 

Journalism 

14 Gum Tree Lane 

Lafayette Hill, PA 19444 

Alpha Chi Omega, Brown and 

White, Phi Eta Sigma 

Matthew J. Adel 

Biology 

2741 Perna Lane 

Vineland, NJ 08361 

Crew, Ski Club, LU Intramurals 

Oheneba Afriyie 

Business Information Systems 
8321 Woodchuck Terrace 
Tobyhanna, PA 18466 
African-Caribbean Culture Club 
(Vice President), Global Union 
(African-Caribbean Culture Club 
Representative), Hip Hop Club, 
National Society of Black Engineers 
(Academic Excellence Chair, 
Senator) 

Uthsav P. Ahuja 

Electrical Engineering 
71 KrebsRoad 
Plainsboro, NJ 08536 

Melissa J. Alexander 

Finance 

1327 Heller Dr. 

Yardley, PA 19067 

Choir, Panhellenic Council (Rho 

Chi), Accounting Club, Alpha 

Omicron Pi, Choral Union, Ski Club 



Rabia K. All 

Political Science 
1 738 Old Freehold Road 
Toms River, NJ 08755 
African-Caribbean Culture Club, 
Black Students Union, Fencing Club, 
Indian Students Association, 
National Society of Black Engineers 
(Finance Chair) 

Andrew A. Allen 

Environmental Science 

365 Demarest Avenue 

Closter, NJ 07624 

Jazz Band (Lead Alto Saxophone), 

Society of Hispanic Professional 

Engineers 




Quinn A. Allen 

Architecture 

66 Cortlandt Street 

Belleville, NJ 07109 

African-Caribbean Culture Club, 

Basketball Club, Black Students 

Union, Women of Color Alliance, 

Spectrum (President) 

Jacquelyn M. Amato 

Economics/Psychology 

307 Lawn Lane 

Oyster Bay, NY 11771 

Hockey (Manager), Alpha Chi 

Omega (Executive), Cross Country 

Team, Track and Field Team, 

Economics Society 

Adam Brooks Amoss 

Behavioral Neuroscience 
2700 Esplanade Avenue 
New Orleans, LA 701 19 
Lambda Chi Alpha 

David E. Anderson 

Computer Engineering 

1848 West Point Drive 

Cherry Hill, NJ 08003 

Jazz Band, Jazz Ensemble, Phi Eta 

Sigma, Wind Ensemble 

Sandy R. Anglin 

Economics/Finance 

31 Crestview Drive 

Pnnceton, NJ 08540 

Delta Gamma (Honor Board 

Member), Economics Society, 

Panhellenic Council (Rho Chi) 



326 



graduates 



Shona A. Anthony 

Anthropology 

25 Clifton Avenue, Apt. 2102D 
Newark, NJ 07104 
African-Caribbean Culture Club, 
Black Students Union, Genesis 
Gospel Choir, LU's Finest LU 
Sexperts, National Society of Black 
Engineers (Vice President 
Secretary) 

Wilson D. Antoine 

Political Science 
6 Eton Road 
Livingston, NJ 07039 
African-Caribbean Culture Club 
(Treasurer, President), Hip Hop Club 
(President), Anime Eki Animation, 
Black Students Union, College 
Democrats, Jazz Band, LU Sound, 
Global Union, Marching 97, 
National Society of Black Engineers, 
Paintball Club, Symphonic Band 

John E. Appel 

Chemistry 

83 West 3"^ Street 

West Wyoming, PA 18644 

Marketing Club, Theta Xi 

Kimberly B. Aquila 

Business Information Systems 

1 4 Oxford Drive 

Ocean, NJ 07712 

Women in Business (President), 

Beta Gamma Sigma (President of 

Honor Society), Amaranth, Class of 

2005 Treasurer, Information 

Technology Professionals, Student 

Senate, Mustard and Cheese Drama 

Club 

Kevin C. Asarnow 

Finance 

35 Rodney Street 
Glenn Rock, NJ 07452 
Alpha Chi Rho 

Benjamin L. Assor 

Marketing 
201 Oxford Road 
NewRochelle, NY 10804 
Alpha Epsilon Pi (Exchequer), 
Brown and White, Baseball Club, 
Hillel Society 

Tosha A. Asumah 

Psychology 

2835 County Highway 8 

P.O. Box 58 

WestOneonta, NY 13820 

Black Students Union, Choral 

Union, Gospel Choir, National 

Society of Black Engineers 

Thomas E. Auchter 

Financial Economics 

2 Clocktower Place, Apt. 413 

Nashua, NH 03060 

Global Union, Investment Club, 

Tennis Club, Marketing Club, 

Mustard and Cheese Drama 

Society, Outing Club, Taylor College 

Residence Hall Association (Vice 

President) 



b 



Brian M. Babcock 

Environmental Science 
277 Lott Avenue 
Barnngton, NJ 08007 
Soccer Team, Sigma Nu 

Christopher J. Bacha 

Finance/Economics 

1 7 Hentage Drive 

Seymour, CT 06483 

Sefa Gamma Sigma, Cross Country 

Team, Phi Eta Sigma, Track and 

Field Team 

Gregory A. Bailey 

English/Political Science 
4 Cooper Avenue 
Somerset, NJ 08873 
Phi Sigma Kappa 

Amanda S. Balsley 

English 

15East 11 "'Street, Apt. 1G 
New York, NY 10003 
Alpha Phi 

Valerie L. Barber 

Accounting 
5162 Briarwood Drive 
Macungie, PA 18062 
Accounting Club 

Gregory T. Barlikas 

English 

299 Pennsylvania Avenue 

Paterson, NJ 07503 

Beta Theta Pi (President Rush 

Chair), Interfraternity Council 

(Representative) 

Lauren A. Barnett 

Spanish 

25 Circle Drive 

Rumson, NJ 07760 

Joann Barton 

Psychology 

771 Redman Avenue 

Haddonfield, NJ 08038 

Delta Gamma (Vice President of 

Recruitment), Panhellenic Council 

(Vice President of Recruitment) 

Erica Bauerlein 

Molecular Biology 
1 50 Archer Road 
Mahopac, NY 10541 
Choral Union, Soccer Club 

Allison R. Baum 

Psychology/Social Psychology/Sociology 

9825 Betteker Lane 

Potomac, MD 20854 

Crew, Epitome (Sports Staff), Psi 

Chi, Waterpolo (Secretary, Vice 

President Captain) 

Joseph W. Beagen 

Mechanical Engineering 
28 Terre Mar Dnve 
West Warwick, Rl 02893 
Swimming Team 



Christina Beale 

History 

7102 Meadow Lane 

Chevy Chase, MD20815 

History Club, Pi Beta Phi, University 

Productions 

Jeremy M. Beatrice 

Marketing 

4320 Cottman Avenue 
Philadelphia, PA 19135 
Lambda Chi Alpha 

Matthew A. Beaudoin 

Marketing 

24 Andrews Avenue 
Falmouth, ME 04105 
Phi Gamma Delta 

Michael G. Beaver 

Chemical Engineering 

1501 Pond Road 

Newporl, PA 1 7074 

Akido, Sigma Alpha Mu (Rush 

Chair, House Manager, Vice Prior), 

Wrestling Club 

Jamie L. Becl<man 

Psychology 

10 Sugar Hill Road 

Newtown, CT 06470 

Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Beta Phi 

(Recruitment Chair) 

Gambol P. Beham 

Psychology 

724 Deroo Loop 

Highwood, IL 60040 

Alpha Phi (Vice President of 

Chapter Relations, Junior Panhel 

Representative), Phi Eta Sigma 

Trevor Behr 

Finance 

325 East Laurel Street 

Bethlehem, PA 18018 

Najib Shaun Bennani 

Accounting 
24 Grove Street 
Ridgefield Park, NJ 07660 
Accounting Club, Beta Alpha Psi 
(Corresponding Secretary), Beta 
Gamma Sigma, Delta Tau Delta, Phi 
Eta Sigma 

Kate D. Bereznak 

Accounting 

2066 Hilltop Road 

Scotch Plains, NJ 07076 

Accounting Club, Alpha Chi Omega 

(Panhellenic Delegate, Vice 

President of New Member 

Education) 

Christelle T. Berger 

Business Information Systems 
64 Buttonwood Drive 
Fairhaven, NJ 07704 
Women in Business (Event 
Coordinator), Wrestling Team 
(Senior Manager) 



George M. Berger 

Industrial Engineering 

34 Forsythia Lane 

Jericho, NY 11753 

Institute of Industrial Engineers, 

Cycling Club (Vice President), Phi 

Sigma Pi 

Kelly L. Berk 

Finance 

117 Golf Hills Road 
Havertown, PA 19083 
C.O.A.C.H., Basketball Team 

Patricia A. Berka 

Accounting 
9 Sequoia Drive 
Hauppauge, NY 11788 

Dana L. Berkowitz 

Psychology 
2 Clydesdale Road 
Scotch Plains, NJ 07076 
Swimming Team 

Matthew E. Berman 

Accounting 

76 Corona Court 

Old Bndge, NJ 08857 

Accounting Club, Beta Alpha Psi 

(Recording Secretary), Ice Hockey 

"B, " Theta Delta Chi (Vice 

President) 

Tiffany A. Berman 

Behavioral Neuroscience 
14 Hill and Tree Court 
Melville, NY 11747 
Alpha Omicron Pi 

James E. Bertoni 

Finance 

240 West End Avenue 

Ridgewood, NJ 07450 

Financial Management Association, 

Phi Gamma Delta 



Peter M. Bianco 

Finance/Accounting 
4420 Carnage House View 
Colorado Spnngs, CO 80906 
Accounting Club (Editor), College 
Republicans, Golf Club (Co-founder, 
Vice President), Interfraternity 
Council (Judicial Chairman), 
Investment Club (Vice President), 
Phi Gamma Delta (Treasurer) 

Troy P. Bienstock 

Accounting/Supply Cham 

Management 

313 Kenneth Place 

Wyckoff, NJ 07481 

Accounting Club, Kappa Alpha 

(Literary Chair, House Manager, 

Rush Chair, Steward) 

Kristin M. Bigach 

Industrial Engineering 
4156Hadleigh Road 
University Heights, OH 441 18 
Alpha Pi Mu (President), Kappa 
Alpha Theta (Vice President of 
Development, Social Chair), Society 
of Women Engineers 

Alison P. Bisbano 

Architecture/Civil Engineering 

1 1 Fairways Drive 

Mt^ Kisco, NY 10549 

Pi Beta Phi, American Society of 

Civil Engineers, Crew, Phi Beta 

Delta, Phi Eta Sigma 

Samuel N. Bishop 

Computer Science 
1 6 Woodlane Dnve 
Moorestown, NJ 08057 
Soccer Team (Captain) 




Tyler M. Blackmore 

Marketing/Supply Chain Management 

730 Old Wendell Road 

Northfield, MA 01360 

Delta Phi, Marketing Club, Supply 

Chain Management Club 

Joseph A. Blair 

Mechanical Engineering 

51 Mayflower Drive 

Wilton, CT 06897 

Gryphon Society, Pi Tau Sigma, 

Sigma Chi 

Kristen M. Blake 

Journalism/English 

PO. Box 135 

Johnson, NY 10533 

Brown and White (Managing 

Editor), WLVR FM 

Lee M. Blaney 

Environmental Engineering 
2689 Winchester Avenue 
Philadelphia, PA 19152 
Philosophy Club, Progressive 
Student Alliance, STAR Academy, 
University Productions, WLVR FM, 
Community Service Office (Spring 
Serve), LINT 

Kristen M. Blaston 

Psychology 

1200 Barnesdale Court 

Woodbury, NJ 08096 

Swimming Team (Varsity Captain) 

Drew C. S. Blouch 

Mechanical Engineering 

1 503 West Bay Avenue 

Barnegat, NJ 08005 

American Society of Mechanical 

Engineers 

Jonathan P. Bocina 

Philosophy 

19 Royal Oak Dnve 

Far Hills, NJ 07931 

Kristen E. Bogart 

Marketing 

22 Forest Ridge Drive 

Hackettstown, NJ 07840 

Earth and Environmental Sciences 

Club, Marketing Club, Women in 

Business 

Jillian S. Bold 

Computer Engineering 

4028 Patterson Road 

Aliquippa, PA 15001 

Institute of Electrical and Electronic 

Engineers, Society of Women 

Engineers, STAR Academy, 

Symphonic Band 

Jennifer L. Borck 

Marketing 

1 Ivy Road 

Chappaqua, NY 10514 

Alpha Chi Omega, Marketing Club, 

Public Relations Society of America 



graduates 



327 



Akwete S. Bortei-Doku 

Electrical Engineering 
2616 Ridge Brook Trail 
Duluth, GA 30096 
African-Caribbean Culture Club 
(Treasurer), Choral Union, Gospel 
Choir (Secretary), Institute of 
Electrical and Electronic Engineers, 
National Society of Black Engineers, 
Phi Beta Delta (Student Vice 
President), STAR Academy 

Matthew C. Bossert 

Computer Science/Business 
65 South Autumn Road 
Williamsville, NY 14221 
Rugby Club, LU Intramurals 
(Trembley Park Manager) 

Christopher Bottiglieri 

Accounting 
805 Shore Acres Drive 
Mamaroneck, NY 10543 
Accounting Club, Chi Phi (Secretary) 

Ryan P. Botzler 

Electrical Engineering 

107 Colony Place 

Bel Air, MD 21014 

Choral Union, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi 

Sigma Pi 

Kathleen A. Bowe 

Industrial Engineering 

14 Golf Club Road 

St. James, NY 1 1 780 

Society of Manufacturing Engineers 

(Chair) 

Patrick J. Boyle 

Mechanical Engineering/Mathematics 
19302 Delaire Landing Road 
Philadelphia, PA 19114 
American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers, Cross Country Team, Phi 
Eta Sigma, Pi Tau Sigma, Track and 
Field Team 

Thomas James Bradshaw 

Finance 

117 Delaware Avenue 

West Pittston, PA 18643 

Brown and White, Investment 

Club, Theta Chi, WLVR FM 

Sara K. Brams-Miller 

Art 

1727 Elm Street 
Bethlehem, PA 18017 
Crew, Echoes 

Lauren R. Brasil 

Psychology 
87 Browning Road 
Short Hills, NJ 07078 
Alpha Phi 



Carrie L. Braun 

Psychology 
183 Frederick Place 
Bergenfield, NJ 07621 
Alpha Omicron Pi (Chapter 
Relations Chair), Best Buddies 

Andrew J. Bredholt 

Supply Cham Management 
823 70'" Street 
Brooklyn, NY 11228 
Kappa Kappa Psi (Awards 
Committee Chairperson), Marching 
97 (Senior Representative, Student 
Conductor), Supply Chain 
Management Club 

Christine M. Brennan 

Psychology/French 

3 Jewell Lane 

Nashua, NH 03064 

Dance Team, Dancin', French 

Connection, Phi Sigma Pi 

Matthew D. Bresin 

Chemical Engineering 
21 Chrisken Drive 
Glenmont, NY 12077 
Fencing Club (President), Jazz 
Ensemble, Orchestra 

Jeffrey A. Bretz 

Chemical Engineering 
314 Willow Street 
Adamstown, PA 19501 
Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Beta Pi 

Christina Briccetti 

Sociology/Social Psychology 

1 1 Howe Street 

South Salem, NY 10590 

Jazz Band, Panhellenic Council, Phi 

Eta Sigma, Pi Beta Phi (President) 

Joshua P. Brickman 

Economics/International Relations 

20658 Abbey Drive 

Frankfort, IL 60423 

Crew, Global Union, Gryphon 

Society 

Marisa J. Brickman 

Psychology 

2905 Wynsum Avenue 

Merrick, NY 1 1 566 

Hillel Society, Tennis Club, Ski Club, 

University Productions, World 

Affairs Club 

Matthew C. Bridgeman 

Marketing 

408 Burd Street 

Pennington, NJ 08534 

Class of 2005 Secretary, Marketing 

Club 

Moriah E. Britt 

Economics 

10 Cold Spring Road 

Easton,CT 06612 

Economics Society, Gamma Phi Beta 

(House Manager), Golf Team 



Geoffrey C. Brock 

Civil Engineering/Architecture 
3101 West Coulter St. 
Philadelphia, PA 19129 
Campus Keys, Alpha Chi Rho, 
American Society of Civil Engineers, 
Balance, Class of 2005 Treasurer, 
Fellowship of Christian Athletes, 
WLVR FM, Wrestling Club 

Steven C. Brousell 

Finance 

100 Little Silver Parkway 

Little Silver, NJ 07739 

Collegiate Scholars, Finance Club, 

Financial Management Association, 

Interfraternity Council, Pi Kappa 

Alpha. Waterpolo 

John A. Brower 

Histon/ 

338 Brower Avenue 
Rockville Centre, NY 11570 
Lacrosse Team 

Greer Lynn Brown 

Earth and Environmental Sciences 
110 Maple Avenue 
Media, PA 19063 

Earth and Environmental Sciences 
Club, Gryphon Society, Lehigh 
Christian Fellowship, LU Emergency 
Medical Services, Choir, Reformed 
University Fellowship, Residence 
Hall Association 

Jessica K. Brown 

English/Sociology 
1429 South 15"' Street 
Philadelphia, PA 19146 
African-Caribbean Culture Club, 
Black Students Union (President), 
Student Senate (Communications 
Director), National Society of Black 
Engineers, Society of Hispanic 
Professional Engineers 




Aaron Browner 

Marketing 

156 Clarke Avenue 

Staten Island, NY 10306 

Delta Phi (Pledge , House DJ) 



David W. Brundage 

Materials Science and Engineering 
1 1 Sea Breeze Place 
Center Monches, NY 1 1 934 
Wrestling Team 

Jessica Brutsche 

Chemical Engineering/Integrated 
Business and Engineering 
1451 Robbins Station Road 
North Huntingdon, PA 1 5642 
American Institute of Chemical 
Engineers, Chi Omega (New 
Member Educator, Social Director), 
Society of Women Engineers 

Caroline G. Bucciero 

Marketing 

124ValleyRoad, Apt J 

Montclair, NJ 07042 

Delta Gamma (Vice President of 

Communications), Marketing Club, 

Women in Business 

Amanda L. Buck 

Business Information Systems 
17 Crane Neck Road 
Setauket, NY 11733 
Cheerleading, Collegiate Christian 
Fellowship, Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes, Gymnastics Club, 
Information Technology 
Professionals, Lehigh Christian 
Fellowship, Pi Beta Phi (Social 
Chair), Reformed University 
Fellowship, Running Club, Women 
in Business 

Christopher C. Buck 

Electrical Engineenng 

1015 Kingsdown Court 

Ambler, PA 1 9002 

Crew, Institute of Electrical and 

Electronic Engineers (Secretary) 

W. Alexander Budney 

Marketing 

1 64 East 72'"' Street 

New York, NY 10021 

Lindsey A. Bulkley 

Marketing/Business Information 

Systems 

25 Gervaise Drive 

Derry, NH 03038 

C.O.A.C.H., Student Athlete 

Mentors (Vice President), Track and 

Field Team 

William R. Bullock 

Computer Engineering 
201 Patrick Drive 
Richboro, PA 18954 

Daniel W. Burke 

Biology 

132 Surrey Lane 

Tenafly, NJ 17670 

Phi Eta Sigma, Symphonic Band, 

Tae Kwon Do 



3281 



jgraduates 




leredith Jane Burns 

ivil Engineering/Environmental 

igineering 

Frederick Drive 

onyngham, PA 18219 

merican Society of Civil Engineers, 

elta Gamma (Director of 

ctivities. Director of Alumni 

slations, Honor Board), Society of 

/omen Engineers, University 

'oductions 

hristopher A. Butler Jr. 

latenals Science and Engineering 

0. Box 5 

reenbush, MA 02040 

"udent Materials Society 

ecretary) 

likolaj Bykowski 

latenals Science and Engineering 

Clovis Road 

ist Brunswick, NJ 08816 

^ew 



lawn S. Cable 

ectrical Engineering 

)6 York Drive Lot #45 

iddlebury, IN 46540 

stitute of Electrical and Electronic 

igineers. Kappa Kappa Psi, 

Marching 97, Pep Band, Phi Eta 

gma. Symphonic Band, Tau Beta 



larinee G. Cabrera 

oengineering 
X Hampton Green 
aten Island, NY 10312 
udent Senate, Association of 
udent Alumni, Society of Hispanic 
'ofessional Engineers, Biomedical 
igineering Society (Co-Founder & 
■esident), STAR Academy, Lehigh 
Medical Student Society, LU's 
nest. Class of 2005 President 
Diunteer Experience 

Ian J. Cameron 

lance 

W Kensington Road 

ver Edge, NJ 07661 

3seball Team (Varsity), Delta Tau 

elta (Vice President) 



Deborrah E. Campagnolo 

Marketing 

1000 McCeney Avenue 
Silver Spring, MD 20901 
Gamma Phi Beta 

Lisa N. Campbell 

Art/Design Arts 

6526 Beverly Avenue 

McLean, VA 22101 

Balance, Chi Omega (Assistant New 

Member Educator, House 

Manager), Design Club, Tennis Club 

Michael V. Cann 

Mechanical Engineering 
118 Hendrickson Avenue 
Edgewater Park, NJ 08010 
American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers, Army R.O.T.C (Battalion 
Commander, Color Guard), Ranger 
Company, Ranger Challenge 
(Captain), Scabbard and Blade 

Charlotte A. Canzonetti 

Finance 
8 Fox Hill Lane 
Darien, CT 06820 
Gamma Phi Beta 

Angela M. Capece 

Mechanical Engineering 

1 170 Ridge Avenue 

Allentown, PA 18102 

American Society of Mechanical 

Engineers, Cheerleading (Squad 

Captain), Gymnastics Club, Swing 

Club (President), Tau Beta Pi 

Christian A. Capotosto 

Mechanical Engineering 

RR 1 80x1454 

Friendsville, PA 18818 

Delta Sigma Phi, Ice Hockey "B" 

(President Vice President), Pi Tau 

Sigma (President) 

Kenneth J. Cardenas 

Mechanical Engineering 

81 Chestnut Street 

Morristown, NJ 07960 

Ice Hockey "B", Society of Hispanic 

Professional Engineers (Secretary) 

Beth A. Careyva 

Biochemistry 

183 West Cherry Street 

Ringtown, PA 17967 

American Chemical Society 

(President) 

Jared R. Carini 

Mechanical Engineering 

288 Pleasant Place 

Teaneck, NJ 07666 

Delta Tau Delta, Ice Hockey "B" 

Amber E. Carnahan 

Psychology 

45 Olivetti Place 

Plattsburgh, NY 12901 

Delta Gamma (Vice President of 

Communications), Psychology Club, 

Gymnastics Club 



Brett J. Carpenter 

Electrical Engineering 
8 McKonkey Way 
Titusville, NJ 08560 
Association for Computing 
Machines, Institute of Electrical and 
Electronic Engineers, LU Emergency 
Medical Sen/ices 

Brian A. Carpenter 

Accounting 
3190 Aldan Road 
Plymouth Meeting, PA 19462 
Accounting Club, Reformed 
University Fellowship 

Matthew Ryan Casey 

Computer Science 

81 Winding Lane 

Avon, CT 06001 

Marching 97 (Manager, Publicity 

Manager), Kappa Kappa Psi 

(President, Vice President), 

Association for Computing 

Machines (President, Vice 

President) 

Kathleen M. Cassano 

Accounting 

10 Blackwell Lane 

Stony Brook, NY 11790 

Accounting Club. Anime Eki 

Animation, Kappa Alpha Theta, 

Women in Business 

Nicholas R. Castle 

Chemistry/Geology 
57 Shaw Drive 
Wayland, MA 01778 
Alpha Chi Sigma (President, 
Professional Chair), American 
Chemical Society (Vice President), 
Swing Club (Secretary), Earth and 
Environmental Sciences Club, 
Marching 97, Phi Eta Sigma, 
Reformed University Fellowship 

Timothy W. Champagne 

Accounting 

1076 Pine Street 

Winnetka, IL 60093 

Phi Gamma Delta (Philanthropy 

Chair, Rush Chair) 

Lauren E. Chanatry 

International Relations 
6912 Henderson Road 
Jamesville, NY 13078 
Crew, Pi Beta Phi 

Jerrod C. Charles 

Urban Studies 
361 Walnut Street 
Pottstown, PA 19464 
African-Caribbean Culture Club 
(Secretary), College Democrats, 
German Club, Law Club, Theta Chi 

Alice Liu Chen 

Molecular Biology 

318 44"'' Street 

Lindenhurst, NY 11757 

Asian Culture Society (Treasurer), 

Chinese Culture Club, Crew 



Whitney M. Chen 

Industrial Engineering 
1 1 5 Eastern Avenue 
Clarendon Hills, IL 60514 
Panhellenic Judicial Board, Delta 
Gamma, Golf Team 

Sheryl S. Cherian 

Mathematics 
70 Tyson Place 
Bergenfield, NJ 07621 
Asian Cultural Society, Collegiate 
Christian Fellowship (President), 
Fellowship of Christian Athletes, 
Melismatics (Treasurer), Indian 
Student Association, Reformed 
University Fellowship, Choir, 
Orchestra, Lehigh University 
Christian Leaders Council, 
Intervarsity Christian Fellowship 

Sandeep M. Cherry 

Behavioral Neuroscience 

1 Champion Hill Circle 

Lufkin, TX 75901 

Indian Students Association, Tennis 

Club, Rugby Club, Ski Club, 

Multicultural Ambassador, Lehigh 

Student Medical Society 

Lindsay G. Childs 

Psychology 
3925 Sarazen Court 
Woodridge, IL 60517 
Soccer Club 

Touhid A. Choudhury 

Electrical Engineering 

House 8, Road 3F 

Sector 9, Uttara 

Dhaka 1230, Bangladesh 

Anime Eki Animation, Indian 

Students Association, Cricket Club 

(President) 

Youssef E. Chouhoud 

History 

518 East Morton Street 

Bethlehem, PA 18015 

History Club, Muslim Students 

Association (Secretary) 




graduates] 



329 



Ruth M. Chu 

Industrial Engineering 
42-40 Bowne Street, , -pt. 4A 
Flushing, NY 11355 
Asian Cultural Society, Chinese 
Culture Club, Filipino Culture Club 
(Secretary, Treasurer), Indian 
Students Association, Kappa Alpha 
Theta, Society of Hispanic 
Professional Engineers 

Marina K. Chumakov 

Materials Science and Engineering 

12626 Circle Drive 

Rockville, MD 20850 

Chi Omega (New Member 

Educator, President), Society of 

Women Engineers, Student 

Materials Society (President) 

Elizabeth Cintavey 

History 

30041 Wellington Drive 

North Olmsted, OH 44070 

Chi Omega (Community Sen/ice 

Chair, Recruitment Chair), Alpha 

Phi Omega, Phi Sigma Pi 

Nicole C. Cirino 

Sociology 

69 Glen Road, Apt, 1 E 
Eastchester, NY 10709 
Progressive Student Alliance, Live 
Music Community, Safe Space 

Sheila M. Clabby 

Psychology 

23 Hawthorne Road 

Red Bank, NJ 07701 

Delta Gamma, Field Hockey Team 

(Varsity), Intramural Basketball, Phi 

Eta Sigma, Psi Chi 

Julie G. Cleaves 

Business Information Systems 

603 Tremont Avenue 

Westfieid, NJ 07090 

Delta Gamma (Director of Finance, 

Vice President of Member 

Education), Lacrosse Club, Phi Eta 

Sigma 

Joseph C. Clemente 

Finance/Economics 
Dreyfus Portfolio (Portfolio 
Manager), Beta Gamma Sigma, 
Economics Society, Financial 
Management Association, 
Investment Management Group 
(Executive Board Member, 
Secretary), Golf Club, Phi Beta 
Kappa, Future Global 
Entrepreneurs 

Sheena Cline 

Mechanical Engineering 
525 Cockeys Mill Road 
Reisterstown, MD 21136 
Alpha Phi, Phi Eta Sigma 



Erica L. Clymer 

Architecture 
479 Manor Drive 
Nazareth, PA 18064 
Balance 

Travis D. Cobb 

Behavioral Neuroscience 

633 Wigwam Park 

East Stroudsburg, PA 18301 



Christen L. Conarty 

Mathematics 
239 Kent Road 
Springfield, PA 19064 
America Reads/Counts, Kappa 
Kappa Psi (Treasurer), Marching 97 
(Uniform Manager), Pep Band, 
Symphonic Band 




Kandice H. Cohen 

Materials Science and Engineering 

222 Aiken Hunt Circle 

Columbia, SC 29223 

Alpha Gamma Delta (Philanthropy 

Coordinator), Society of Women 

Engineers, Student Materials 

Society 

Karl B. Colasante 

Finance/Business Information Systems 
3566 Hecktown Road 
Bethlehem, PA 18020 
Accounting Club, Beta Gamma 
Sigma (Vice President), Business 
Information Systems Club (Vice 
President), Financial Management 
Association, Information 
Technology Professionals, 
Investment Management Group, 
Martindale Associate, Peer Tutor, 
Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma 

Lauren E. Collins 

Finance 

726 19'" Avenue NE 

St, Petersburg, FL 33704 

Financial Management Association, 

Gamma Phi Beta (Assistant Social 

Chair, Historian, Pace Chair), 

Marketing Club, Rho Chi, Sexual 

Awareness Week Representative, 

Soccer Club (Treasurer, Vice 

President) 

Barrie M. Cominsky 

Behavioral Neuroscience 

430 Timber Ridge Drive 

Longwood, FL 32779 

Alpha Chi Omega (Vice President of 

Recruitment), Lacrosse Team 

(Women's Captain), Phi Eta Sigma 



Edward D. Confair 

Civil Engineering/Architecture 
6 Birch Street 
Flemington, NJ 08822 
Delta Sigma Phi (Treasurer, 
President, Intramural Chair), 
American Society of Civil Engineers, 
Interfraternity Council 

Michael B. Connor 

Sociology 

304 Copples Lane 

Wallingford, PA 19086 

Chinese Students Club, Ice Hockey 

"B", Interfraternity Council, Israel 

Support Coalition, Korean Student 

Club, Panhellenic Council, Rifle 

Club, Turkish Students Association 

Elizabeth M. Conroy 

Political Science 
312 Plush Mill Road 
Wallingford, PA 19066 
Brown and White, College 
Democrats, Choir, Good Schools 
Pennsylvania (Campus Chapter 
President) 

Kyle Ringo Corkery 

Accounting 
4712 Glenwood Circle 
Emmaus, PA 18049 
Accounting Club, Alpha Tau 
Omega (Chaplain, Pledge President 
Recruitment Chair, Secretary), 
Basketball Club, Beta Gamma 
Sigma, Interfraternity Council, 
Judicial Interfraternity Council and 
Disciplinary Appeals Committee 



330 



[graduates 



Sarah E. Corrigan 

Architecture i 

67 Keane Lane ' 

EastNorthport, NY 11731 
Lacrosse Team 

Nicole M. Costello 

International Relations/Economics 

164 Evergreen Avenue 

Smithtown, NY 1 1 787 

Orchestra, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta 

Sigma, Pi Beta Phi (House Manager) 

Geoffrey L. Cotter 

Mechanical Engineering 

1 1 Fairfield Road 

West Hartford, CT06117 

Garrick J. Courtney 

Finance 

545 North Village Avenue 
Rockville Centre, NY 1 1 570 
Kappa Sigma 

Kelli L. Crabtree 

Behavioral Neuroscience 
618 Southeast Kristi Lane 
Lee's Summit, MO 64063 
Class of 2005 Vice President 
Gymnastics Club (Vice President), 
Cheerleading (President Captain), 
Alpha Omicron Pi, Dance Club, 
Lehigh Student Medical Society, 
French Club 

Jane H. Crair 

International Relations/Spanish 
2233 Clifton Park Road 
Niskayuna, NY 12309 
Gamma Phi Beta (Scholarship 
Chairperson), Phi Eta Sigma, Soccer 
Team 

Nicholas G. Cramsey 

Civil Engineering 
1850 Latta Street 
Allentown, PA 18104 

Scott A. Crawshaw 

Chemical Engineering 

14 Chatham Woods 

Pittsford, NY 14534 

American Institute of Chemical 

Engineers, Phi Kappa Theta 

(Executive Secretary, Treasurer) 

Joseph R. Creek 

Civil Engineering 

1 1 05 Queens Road 

Cherry Hill, NJ 08034 

American Society of Civil Engineers, 

Chi Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Theta 

Chi 

Michelle A. Cremeans 

Bioengineering/Business 

648 Brookside Drive 

Belford, NJ 07718 

Best Buddies, Biomedical 

Engineering Society (Vice 

President), Field Hockey Club, Pi 

Beta Phi (Vice President of Mental 

Advancement), Society of Women 

Engineers, Lehigh Student Medical 

Society 



;arol P. Crewdson 

;ivil Engineering 
)84 Harriet Street 
'alo Alto, C A 94301 
JItimate Frisbee Club (Treasurer), 
'regressive Student Alliance (President 
lecyding Committee), American 
'lOciety of Civil Engineers, Global 
Jnion, Gryphon Society, Indian 
students Association, Live Music 
'ommunity. Philosophy Club, Russian 
lub, Society of Women Engineers, 
Iwing Club, Tau Beta Pi, World Affairs 
lub. Institute of Civil Engineers 

lolin M. Crosby 

Mechanical Engineering 
>59 Grandview Boulevard 
ancaster, PA 17601 

Vincent A. Crossley 

yjechanical Engineering 
;98 Rumstick Road 
larnngton, Rl 02806 
•ailing Team (President) 

tobyn E. Crystal 

'olitical Science 

!9 Sawbuck Road 

:eno, NV 89509 

\lpha Gamma Delta (Public 

delations Officer, Vice President of 

\lumni Relations), Up 'til Dawn 

ohn D. Cudney 

/lechanical Engineering 
1 Searles Road 
)arien, CT 06820 

)wen P. Cummings 

iomputer Engineering 

no Oak Hill Road 

iaitimore, MD 21228 

nstitute of Industrial Engineers 

Alison B. Cummins 

.nglish/Science Wnting 

29 Route 521 

Jewtown, NJ 07860 

\lpha Gamma Delta, Brown and 

Vhlte, Lacrosse Club, Outing Club, 

\lational Society of Collegiate Scholars, 

'ki Club, Soccer Club, University 

'reductions 

Alexandra S. Curtiss 

'sychology 
1 Colony Road 
Vest Hartford, CT 06107 
Mpha Chi Omega 

.aecy B. Cwikia 

yiechanical Engineering 

iD#l Box 1194 

Crystal Lake Forest 

:arbondale, PA 18407 

Vpha Gamma Delta (Vice President 

if Operations), American Society of 

VIechanical Engineers, Society of 

/Vomen Engineers, STAR Academy 



Christopher J. Czyzewski 

Integrated Business and Engineering/ 

Marketing 

743 Ormond Avenue 

Drexel Hill, PA 19026 

Brown and White, Lacrosse Club, 

Lambda Chi Alpha (Recruitment 

Chairman), Marketing Club, Ski 

Club, University Productions 



d 



Paul R. Daley 

Mechanical Engineering 

58 Deerfield Road 

Shrewsbury, MA 01545 

Ski Club, University Productions 

(Comedy Director) 

Matthew M. Dalon 

Civil Engineering 
18 Woodlane Drive 
Moorestown, NJ 08057 
Kappa Sigma, Lacrosse Club 

Emily E. Danner 

Political Science 

1006 Parrs Ridge Drive 

Spencerville, MD 20868 

Delta Gamma (Greek Week Chair, 

House Manager), Psychology Club 

Matthew S. Darragh 

Connputer Engineering 

1 1 Wildhedge Lane 

Holmdel, NJ 07733 

Gryphon Society, Improvisational 

Comedy, University Committee on 

Discipline 

Wendy A. Deacon 

English 

91 1 Upper Stump Road 
Chalfont, PA 18914 
English Department 
Undergraduate Committee 
(Undergraduate Representative), 
History Club, Wrestling Team 
(Senior Manager), Amaranth 

Renae M. DeBonis 

Accounting 

4499 Graystone Drive 

Nazareth, PA 18064 

Accounting Club (Vice President), 

Beta Alpha Psi (Treasurer), Student 

Senate 

Thomas M. DeFiore 

Economics/Journalism 

37 Lakeshore Drive 

Hammonton, NJ 08037 

Delta Upsilon, Economics Society 

Felicia DellaFortuna 

Accounting 

307 Arnold Avenue 

North Plainfield, NJ 07063 

Accounting Club, Alpha Chi Omega 

(President), Dance Team (Captain), 

Phi Eta Sigma, Women in Business 



Donald DeLorenzo 

Computer Engineering 
50 Kenwood Road 
Chambersburg, PA 17201 
Institute of Electrical and Electronic 
Engineers, Phi Eta Sigma, Order of 
Omega (President), Sigma Phi 
Epsilon (Chaplain, President) 

Patrick A. Demchko 

Materials Science and Engineering 

25 Bridge Road 

Nanuet, NY 10954 

College Republicans, Fly Fishing 

Club, Kappa Sigma, Outing Club, 

Ski Club, Student Materials Society 

Michael D. Denis 

Sociology/History 

29 Garden Lane 

Durham, NH 03824 

Fencing Club, History Club, Film 

Society, Tennis Club, University 

Productions 

Robert A. Dennis 

Computer Engineenng 

2404 Windbreak Drive 

Alexandria, VA 22306 

Delta Upsilon (Secretary), Football 

Team, Institute of Electrical and 

Electronic Engineers 

Michael P. DePalma 

Design Arts 

762 Coventry Lane 

Phoenixville, PA 19460 

University Productions (Marketing 

Director, Treasurer) 




Jessica G. DePalo 

Marketing 

45 Allen Street 

Rumson, NJ 07760 

C.O.A.C.H. (Co-chair), Basketball 

Team, Student Athlete Executive 

Council, Student Athlete Advisory 

Committee 



Corey B. Derdiger 

Marketing 

621 Echo Lane 

Glenview, IL 60025 

Campus Keys, Gryphon Society. 

Hillel Society, Orchestra 

Anthony M. DeRosa 

Computer Science and Engineering 
57 Baldwin Farms South 
Greenwich, CT 06831 

John A. DeSilvio 

Mechanical Engineering 

10 Horseshoe Drive 

Voorhees, NJ 08043 

Alpha Sigma Phi, American Society 

of Mechanical Engineers 

Stephanie Deutchman 

Mechanical Engineering 
30 Stonehurst Court 
Wayne, PA 19087 

Jennifer Q. Devine 

Architecture 

2028 West Market Street 

Pottsville, PA 17901 

Balance 

Jennamarie DeVito 

Behavioral Neuroscience/Psychology 
6 Rolling Knolls Drive 
Middletown, NJ 07748 
C.O.A.C.H., Student Athlete 
Mentors (Secretary of Executive 
Board), Student Athletic Council, 
Swimming Team (Varsity Captain), 
Orientation Leader 

David C. Dick 

Finance/Accounting 

3117 Runnymede Road 

Louisville, KY 40222 

Accounting Club, Crew, Fly Fishing 

Club, Investment Management 

Group, Racquetball Club 

(President), Soccer Club 

Michael M. Dick 

Finance 

35 Forest Avenue 

Old Tappan, NJ 07675 

Accounting Club (President), Golf 

Club, Interfraternity Council 

(President), Sigma Chi (Secretary, 

Treasurer) 

Jordan L. DiMedio 

Accounting 
317 Chester Avenue 
Moorestown, NJ 08057 
Accounting Club, Lacrosse Club 

Anh P. Dinh 

Behavioral Neuroscience 
1 545 Ralston Road 
Bethlehem, PA 18018 
Asian Cultural Society 



graduatesi 



331 



Michael T. Dinnegan 

Computer Science 
1 5 Sweet Gum Road 
Howell, NJ 07731 
Kappa Alpha 

Jack DiOdoardo 

Electrical Engineering 

8318 Airport Road 

Bath, PA 18014 

Institute of Electrical and Electronic 

Engineers (Vice President), Tau Beta 

Pi 

Anthony W. DiPompo 

Meclianica! Engineering 

22 Winfield Drive 

Berlin, NJ 08009 

Alpha Chi Rho (Chaplain), American 

Society of Mechanical Engineers 




Andrea M. DiRico 

Business Information Systems 
38 Thornridge Road 
Spnngfield, PA 19064 
Alpha Phi Omega, College 
Democrats, Kappa Alpha Theta 

Jeffrey P. DiSabatino 

Civil Engineering 

9 Alders Lane 

Greenville, DE 19807 

American Society of Civil Engineers, 

Golf Club, Interfraternity Council, 

Phi Gamma Delta (President) 

Jessica D. Di Sabatino 

Civil Engineering 

33 Westminster Drive 

Voorhees, NJ 08043 

Gamma Phi Beta, Phi Eta Sigma, 

Soccer Team 

Jessica M. Disl<in 

Accounting 

27 Appletree Lane 

Wilton, CT 06897 

Accounting Club, Alpha Phi 

(Community Sen/ice Officer), STAR 

Academy 



Forrest R. Doane 

Marketing 

6181 Forest Creek Lane 

Springfield, VA 22 152 

Baseball Team (Captain), Delta 

Upsilon (Vice President) 

Katherine A. Donigan 

Molecular Biology 

1 50 Hart Avenue 

Doylestown, PA 18901 

Class Council (Secretary), Phi Eta 

Sigma, Phi Sigma Pi 

Michael J. Donnelly 

Computer Engineering 

322 Schlag Court 

Pittsburgh, PA 15237 

Sigma Chi (New Member Educator), 

Volleyball Team (Student Assistant), 

Volleyball Club (President), Tau 

Beta Pi 

Seth W. Donrovich 

Environmental Engineering 

1235 Winthrop Street 

Archbald, PA 18403 

American Society of Civil Engineers, 

Chi Phi (Steward), Outing Club 

Eric P. D'Orvilliers 

Accounting 

40 George Street 

Milltown, NJ 08850 

Accounting Club, Cross Country 

Team, Mustard and Cheese Drama 

Society, Phi Eta Sigma, Track and 

Field Team 

Edmund Daniel Douglas 

Integrated Business and Engineering/ 
Chemical Engineering 
250 Beverly Boulevard, Apt, J 103 
Upper Darby, PA 1 9082 
Fellowship of Christian Athletes, 
Investment Management Group, 
National Society of Black Engineers, 
Reformed University Fellowship, 
Tau Beta Pi, Spanish Club 

Derek M. Drake 

Computer Science 
RD#1 Box 613 
Olyphant, PA 18447 
Association for Computing 
Machines 

Jeffrey W. Drake 

Bioengineering 

179 Spring Street 

East Stroudsburg, PA 18301 

Delta Upsilon (Vice President of 

Academics), Flag Football, Football 

Team, Rugby Club 

Heather L. Drobish 

Finance/Economics 

350 Locust Grove Road 

Westchester, PA 19382 

Best Buddies, Beta Gamma Sigma, 

Lacrosse Club, Pi Beta Phi 

(Treasurer), Up 'til Dawn (Finance 

Chair) 



Fiona A. Dubuss 

Behavioral Neuroscience 

63 Mam Street 

Liverpool, Nova Scotia, BOT 1 KO 

Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Beta Phi, Soccer 

Club 

Jess M. D. Dudley 

History 

1 630 West Ashdown Place 

Tucson, AZ 85737 

History Club, Outing Club, 

Swimming Team, WLVR FM 

Kara Ann Duffy 

Marketing 

309 Howard Avenue 

Staten Island, NY 10301 

Katharine E. Duncan 

Finance 

2204 Federal Avenue East 

Seattle, WA 98102 

Accounting Club, Alpha Omicron Pi 

(Steward, Vice President of 

Academics), Investment 

Management Group, Choir, 

Women in Business 

James A. C. Dunn 

Civil Engineering/Architecture 

220 Omand Drive 

Edmonton, AB, Canada T6R1L7 

American Society of Civil Engineers, 

Golf Team, Ice Hockey "A" 

(Captain), Kappa Sigma 

Jason D. Dunn 

Cognitive Science/Computer Science 
279 Sienna Trail 
Venetia, PA 1 5367 
eefa Theta Pi (Ritual Chair, 
Secretary, Steward), Gaming Club, 
Institute of Electrical and Electronic 
Engineers, Film Society, Odyssey of 
the Mind (Secretary, Treasurer), 
Ultimate Frisbee Club 

Kyle C. Dupre 

Political Science 
18 Weir Farm Lane 
Ridgefield, CT 06877 
Epitome, Phi Eta Sigma 

Scott M. Duryea 

Elertrical Engineering/Integrated 
Business and Engineering 
415 Foothill Road 
Bridgewater, NJ 08807 
Cross Country Team, Track and 
Field Team, Wind Ensemble 



Rebecca A. Earl 

History 

607 Beacon Street 

Moorestown, NJ 08057 

Italian Club (Co-founder, Vice 

President) 



Joshua A. Eaton 

Mechanical Engineering 

32 Duncan Lane ' 

Centeiville, MA 02632 

American Society of Mechanical 

Engineers, Kappa Kappa Psi (Vice 

President), Marching 97 (Librarian), 

Wind Ensemble (Librarian) 

Jeremy F. Eberhardt 

Chemical Engineering 

3 Junco Way 

Browns Mills, NJ08015 

Alpha Chi Sigma (President), 

American Chemical Society, 

American Institute of Chemical 

Engineers, Crew, Epitome, Mustard 

and Cheese Drama Society, Outing 

Club 

Christopher S. Eby 

Electrical Engineering 

10825 Alloway Drive 

Potomac, MD 20854 

Accounting Club, Fly Fishing Club 

(President), Interfraternity Council 

(External Communications), Kappa 

Sigma 

David A. Eck 

Philosophy/History 
204 Hughes Street 
Williamsport, PA 17701 
Outing Club, Running Club 
(President) 

Amanda D. Ecker 

Integrated Business and Engineering/ 

Industrial Engineering 

3 Lauren Court 

Manalapan, NJ 07726 

Chi Omega (President, Treasurer, 

Vice President), Society of Women 

Engineers, STAR Academy 

Elizabeth C. Edmunds 

Accounting 
3303 Floyd Avenue 
Richmond, VA 23221 
Accounting Club, Brown and 
White, Radio Show Host 

Asher A. Edwards 

Psychology 

1649 Bluebird Canyon Drive 

Laguna Beach, CA 92651 

Phi Kappa Theta (President), Visions 

(Treasurer), Soccer Club 




332 



graduates 



levin N. Edwards 

inance 

50 Old Chester Road 

ssex Fells, NJ 07021 

auren Alisa Edwards 

ehavioral Neuroscience/Psychology 

05 Birch Drive 

ort Jefferson, NY 11777 

\lpha Phi Omega (Vice President of 

/lemberstiip), C.O.A.C.H., Tracl< and 

ield Team (Varsity) 

ean M. Eggleston 

nvironmental Engineering 
lOO Melvin Avenue 
Annapolis, MD 21401 
VLVR FM 

)aniel M. Eisen 

/lechanical Engineering 
20 Beaumont Place 
ower Gwynedd, PA 19002 
\merican Society of IVIechanical 
■ngineers, Hillel Society (Publicity 
'.hair), Pi Tau Sigma 

3uren M. Eisner 

ournalism 

1130 West Turner Street 

MIentown, PA 18104 

irown and White, Chi Omega 

Panhel Delegate, Recruitment 

'.hair). College Republicans, 

National Society of Collegiate 

kholars 

\ndrew R. Elko 

ntegrated Business and Engineering/ 

lomputer Engineering 

i Peach Court 

icotch Plains, NJ 07076 

"ielta Tau Delta (President, Rush 

'hair. Vice President), 

nterfraternity Council (Recruitment 

Zhair), Paintball Club, Phi Eta 

Vigma, Running Club, Ski Team, 

loccer Club, Tau Beta Pi 

Jennifer C. Elliott 

'sychology/English 

?601 Franklin Avenue 

3roomall, PA 19008 

°hi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi 

Sigma Pi, Psi Chi 

Jennifer D. Elliott 

Architecture 
2971 Lutheran Road 
Gilbertsville, PA 19525 
Balance, Campus Ministry 
Coordinator (St Peter's Lutheran 
Church), College Democrats, 
National Society of Collegiate 
Scholars (New Member Liaison), 
Reformed University Fellowship, 
STAR Academy 

Meghan K. Ellis 

International Relations 
22313 Essex View Drive 
Gaithersburg, MD 20882 



Thomas J. Ellis 

Finance 

127 Northwood Drive 

Timonium, MD 21093 

Student Athlete Mentors 

(President), Student Athlete 

Executive Council (Board Member), 

Lacrosse Team 

Morgan B. Elzey 

Earth and Environmental Science 
68 Burlington Road 
Tenafly, NJ 07670 

Scott S. Eng 

Integrated Business and Engineering 

27 Chestnut Drive 

Colts Neck, NJ 07722 

American Society of Civil Engineers 

(Vice President) 

Andrea J. Englander 

Psychology/History/Economics 
10391 East Prentice Place 
Englewood, CO 801 11 
Alpha Gamma Delta, Campus Keys 
(President), Economics Society, 
Epitome, Gryphon Society, Hillel 
Society (President), Martindale 
Student Associates, Phi Alpha Theta 

Laina S. Erde 

Journalism 

467 Valley Street 

Maplewood, NJ 07040 

Brown and White (Photography 

Editor), Epitome (Senior Section 

Editor), Public Relations Student 

Society of America, 430 E. 5'" and 

Co. 

Ty J. Esler 

Integrated Business and Engineering/ 
Electrical Engineering 
2009 Rio Mesa Drive 
Austin, TX 78732 

Fellowship of Christian Athletes 
(President Vice President), Student 
Athlete Executive Council (Vice 
President), Tennis Team (Varsity 
Captain), Phi Eta Sigma, Reformed 
University Fellowship, Tau Beta Pi, 
C.O.A.C.H., Student Athlete 
Council, InterVarsity, LU Christian 
Leaders' Council 

David M. Esopi 

Molecular Biology 

929 Belford Road 

Allentown, PA 18103 

Film Society, Lehigh Student 

Medical Society 




f 



Joseph F. Falgiani 

Accounting 

57 Duffield Drive 

South Orange, NJ 07079 

Accounting Club, Pike (Social Chair) 

Lauren R. Falkow 

Accounting 
18 Sima Road 
Holland, PA 18966 
Accounting Club, Beta Gamma 
Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi (Vice 
President), Hillel Society, Phi Eta 
Sigma, Pi Beta Phi (Secretary), 
National Society of Collegiate 
Scholars, Orientation Leader 

Donald J. Fanelli 

Industrial Engineering 

502 Manning Court 

River Edge, NJ 07661 

Baseball Team, Delta Tau Delta 

Jamie Fass 

English 

34 Sutton Place 
Middletown, NJ 07748 
Tennis Team 

Michael K. Feaga 

Mechanical Engineenng 
1 03 Tiger Paw Path 
Yorktown, VA 23693 
Fellowship of Christian Athletes, 
Football Team, Outing Club 

Daniel I. Feith 

Industrial Engineering 
204 Marvin Road 
ElkinsPark, PA 19027 
Basketball Club, Institute of 
Industrial Engineers, Ping Pong 
Club, Ski Club, University 
Productions 



Rachel M. Fairneny 

Finance 

133 Greenacre Road 

Westwood, MA 02090 

College Republicans, Gamma Phi 

Beta 



Christina Marie Fenn 

Mechanical Engineering 
27 Furman Street 
Staten Island, NY 10312 
American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers, Crew, Gryphon Society, 
Hellenic Club, Residence Hall 
Association (President), Richards 
Residence Hall Association 
(President), Society of Women 
Engineers, Association of Student 
Alumni (Founder, Unity Chair), 
Campus Keys 

Jill C. Fernandez 

Accounting 

2021 East Clovelly Lane 

St. Augustine, FL 32092 

Accounting Club, Alpha Gamma 

Delta (Social Events Coordinator), 

STAR Academy 

Cristina Finetti 

Political Science/English 

1 1 Raymond Avenue 

Nutley, NJ 07110 

Amaranth, College Republicans 

Nina M. Fink 

/Vstronomy 

253 East Mam Street 

Kutztown, PA 19530 

America Reads/Counts, Kappa 

Alpha Theta (Recruitment Chair), 

Phi Eta Sigma 

Brian P. Fiscella 

Industrial Engineenng 
14 Magnolia Court 
Succasunna, NJ 07876 

David S. Fischer 

Materials Science and Engineering 
42 Amasgansett Drive 
Morganville, NJ 07751 
Delta Sigma Phi (Rush Chairman, 
Social Chairman), Ski Team 



graduatesi 



1333 



Chelsea M. Fish 

Accounting 

31 Rolling Glen Court 

Mt. Laurel, NJ 08054 

Accounting Club, Alpha Phi, Beta 

Gamma Sigma, Phi Beta Delta 

Jennifer A. Fisher 

Psychology 

3242 Gloucester Drive 

Bethlehem, PA 18020 

Kacie M. Fisher 

Chemical Engineenng 
35 South Landon Avenue 
Kingston, PA 1 8704 
American Institute of Chemical 
Engineers, Live Music Community, 
Phi Eta Sigma, Progressive Student 
Alliance, Society of Women 
Engineers, University Productions 

Jonathan D. Fishner 

Urban Studies/American Studies 
8 Stuyvesant Oval 78 
New York, NY 10009 
Phi Kappa Theta 



Jennifer R. Fleming 

Biology/Education 
75 Wherii Road 
Long Valley, NJ 07853 
Gryphon Society, Lehigh Christian 
Fellowship, Outing Club, The 
New/man Council (Membership 
Development), Campus Keys, 
Intervarsity Christian Fellowship, 
Girl Scouts Great Valley Council 
(Adult Volunteer) 

Rachel M. Flink 

Biology 

304 Loudon Road 

Loudonville, NY 12211 

Crew, Phi Sigma Pi (Rush Adviser), 

University Productions 

Laura K. Flood 

Psychology 

7 Standish Road 

Norfolk, MA 02056 

America Reads/Counts, Tennis Club 

(Treasurer, Vice President), Wind 

Ensemble 




Robert J. Flanagan III 

Finance 

7 Meade Court 

Somerset, NJ 08873 

Interfraternity Council, Lacrosse 

Club (President, Treasurer), Phi 

Sigma Kappa (President, Secretary, 

Treasurer) 

Jennifer E. Fleming 

Political Science/English 
36 East Temple Avenue 
Sellersville, PA 18960 
Lacrosse Team 



Sean M. Flynn 

Accounting 

5 Beech Ridge Road 

Clifton Park, NY 12065 

Accounting Club, Phi Kappa Theta 

Kevin Fong 

Computer Engineering 
1 3056 Dorothy Drive 
Philadelphia, PA 19116 
Asian Cultural Society, Association 
for Computing Machinery, Chinese 
Culture Club, Institute of Electrical 
and Electronic Engineers, 
Marketing Club, Track and Field 
Team 



Choon Mun Foo 

Chemical Engineering 
17JalanSS2/16 
Petaling Jaya 

Selangor 47300, Malaysia 
American Institute of Chemical 
Engineers, Campus Keys, Global 
Union, Phi Sigma Pi (Public 
Relations Committee Chair) 

Sean Forcine 

Marketing 

282 Woodland Road 

Strafford, PA 19087 

Basketball Club, Lambda Chi Alpha 

Molly C. Forte 

Accounting 

4504 South Chelsea Lane 

Bethesda, MD 20814 

Accounting Club (Editor, Treasurer), 

Alpha Omicron Pi (Corresponding 

Secretary), Women in Business 

Ashley C. Forwood 

Mathematics 

206 Hempstead Lane 

Wallingford, PA 19086 

Alpha Gamma Delta (President, 

Vice President of Campus 

Relations), Lacrosse Club 

Mark B. Foster 

Economics/History 

805 North Salem Road 

Ridgefield, CT 06877 

Alpha Sigma Phi (President), 

Basketball Club, Economics Society, 

Global Union 

Alexis R. Foucek 

Accounting 

291 1 Chew Street 

Allentown, PA 18104 

Accounting Club, Alpha Phi (Vice 

President of Finance), Golf Team 

(Women's Varsity Captain) 

Matthew P. Franey 

Accounting/Finance 
2324 West Bonniwell Road 
Mequon, Wl 53097 
Phi Kappa Theta (Social Chair, 
House Manager, Vice President), 
Live Music Community (Treasurer, 
Co-founder), IJC (Delegate), 
Financial Management Association 
(Board of Directors, Senior 
Director), Accounting Club 

Jessica L. Frey 

Psychology 

7858 Weisenberg Church Road 

New Tripoli, PA 18066 

Alpha Omicron Pi (Assistant Social), 

Best Buddies 

Travis A. Frick 

Industrial Engineering 
790 Lahr Road 
Nazareth, PA 18064 
C.O.A.C.H., Wrestling Team 



Zachary P. Fricker 

Mechanical Engineering 

239 North Ridge Road 

Perkasie, PA 18944 

American Society of Mechanical 

Engineers, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Tau 

Sigma, Tau Beta Pi (Secretary) 

Igor Fridman 

Supply Cham Management/Finance 
2580 Ocean Parkway 6B 
Brooklyn, NY 11235 
Accounting Club, Investment 
Management Group, Rugby Club, 
Russian Club, Supply Chain 
Management Club (Board of 
Directors, Activities Coordinator) 

Joseph C. Fuller III 

Chemical Engineering 
1 8 Carrotwood Court 
Fort Myers, FL 33919 
Tennis Team 

Page C. Fullerton 

Science and Technical Writing 
6802 Highland Hills Terrace 
Austin, TX 78731 

Brown and White (Science Editor), 
Epitome (Campus Life), Spanish 
Club (Secretary, Vice President) 

Lisa B. Furusawa 

Art 

648 Iroquois Street 

Oradell, NJ 07649 

Swing Club, Argentine Tango, 

Japanese Language Table 

Caroline F. Fynan 

Business Economics 

9503 Sidehill Road 

North East, PA 16428 

Sefa Gamma Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma 



James Moore Gabal Jr. 

Finance 

23 Oak Street 

Westport, CT 06880 

Lacrosse Team (Varsity Captain) 

Jennifer A. Gach 

Marketing 

648 Northwest 109 Terrace 

Coral Spnngs, FL 33071 

Alpha Chi Omega, Brown and 

White, Panhellenic Council, Phi Eta 

Sigma 

Mirna G. Galdamez Borja 

Computer Science 

CPpal #57 

Los Milagros, Son Antonio del Monte 

Sonsonate, El Salvador 

Association for Computing 

Machinery, Tau Beta Pi 



334 



Igraduates 



ana L. Gale 

)litical Science/Sociology/Social 

ychology 

)4 Silverside Avenue 

tie Silver, NJ 07739 

?er Tutoring, Pi Beta Ptii, Law 

ub, Team '05, World Affairs Club 

abriel S. Ganot 

aterials Science and Engineering 
I East 22'"' Street, Apt. 31 
5wYork, NY 10010 
Ipha Sigma Mu (Materials Honors 
Kiety), Brown and White, 
tegrated Business and 
igineering Council, Interfraternity 
juncil, Sigma Nu, Ultimate Frisbee 
ub (Captain) 

iristopher S. Gawryluk 

metrical Engineering 

517 Chapel Road 

:otch Plains, NJ 07076 

3ppa Sigma (Grand Scribe, Rush 

lairman). Ice Hockey "A, " 

stitute of Electrical and Electronic 

igineers 

bby K. Geletzke 

olecular Biology 
Ml Smith Road 
imperance, Ml 48182 
Beta Phi, Spanish Club (President, 
easurer). Team '05, Piano 

risten E. Georgian 

ychology/History 

Amanda Road 

jdbury, MA 01776 

jblic Relations Student Society of 



risten N. Gerhard 

lurnalism 

0. Box 17 

arrucca, PA 1 8462 

'own and White (Lifestyle Editor), 

/omen's Center (Break the Silence) 

nomas J. Gero 

lechanical Engineering 

13 Fir Street 

/arminster, PA 18974 

est Buddies, Chinese Students 

<ub. Choral Union, Lambda Chi 

Ipha, Rifle Club 

onald C. Gerstenberg 

jpply Cham Management 

102 Ferry Street 

3Ston, PA 18042 

jpply Chain Management Club 

^resident) 

hristina Getz 

nance 

26 Arbour Street 

/est Islip, NY 1 1 795 



Thomas Joseph Gianos 

Integrated Business and Engineering/ 

Computer Science and Engineering 

1 1 Blue Cliff Drive 

Lebanon, NJ 08833 

Ice Hockey "A", Phi Eta Sigma, Tau 

Beta Pi 

Jeffrey M. Giletto 

Political Science 

733 Paxson Lane 

Langhorne, PA 19047 

Alpha Chi Rho (Rush Chair), Outing 

Club, Sailing Team, Team '05 

Andrew M. Gill 

Finance 

279 Madison Street 

Wilkes-Barre, PA 18705 

Financial Management Association, 

Investment Management Group, 

Law Club 

Catharine M. Gill 

Economics/Journalism 
667 Church Road 
Wayne, PA 1 9067 
Alpha Omicron Pi (Panhel 
Delegate), Brown and White, 
Panhellenic Council (Vice President 
of Administration), Public Relations 
Student Society of America, 
Campus Keys 

Bradley S. Gillin 

Marketing 

400 Wychwood Road 

Westfield, NJ 07090 

Alpha Sigma Pi, Lacrosse Club 

Rachel M. Glauser 

Psychology 
906 Melrose Avenue 
Melrose Park, PA 19027 
Hillel Society, University 
Productions (Secretary) 

Christopher A. Glibert 

Architecture 

133 Prospect Street 

Summit, NJ 07901 

Ultimate Frisbee Club (Co-Captain) 

Jill L Gliem 

Chemical Engineering 

38 Appian Way 

Hazleton, PA 18202 

American Institute of Chemical 

Engineers (President), Tau Beta Pi 

(Vice President) 

Jessica G. Glowinski 

Journalism/International Relations 
3431 Oak Avenue 
Brookfield, IL 60513 
Brown and White (Associate 
Editor, News Editor), College 
Democrats (Secretary) 




John J. Goff 

Supply Cham Management 

214 Woodward Dnve 

Exton, PA 19341 

Delta Tau Delta (Brotherhood 

Chair), Supply Chain Management 

Club, Track and Field Team 

Alexander J. Gold 

Supply Cham Management 
1 7 Hoffman Street 
Maplewood, NJ 07040 

Joshua S. Goldberg 

Molecular Biology 

17 Ursula Court 

Mendham, NJ 07945 

Alpha Epsilon Pi (Founding Father 

Sigma Eta Chapter), Soccer Club 

(President Men's Traveling, 

President Co-ed) 

Daphne Goldfarb 

Finance 

500 East 83"' Street 

New York, NY 10028 

Alpha Phi (Special Events Social), 

Financial Management Association, 

Hillel Society, Investment 

Management Group, Women in 

Business 

Joseph P. Goldman 

Architecture 
1125 West Laurel Way 
Monterey, TN 38574 
Wrestling Team 

Tracy L. Goldstein 

Marketing 

27 Highland Boulevard 

Dix Hills, NY 11746 

Accounting Club, Cycling Club, 

Marketing Club, Women in 

Business 

Adam A. Gonthier 

Mechanical Engineering 
42 Woodland Road 
Old Brookville, NY 11545 
American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers (President), Gaming Club 
(Under Secretary), Odyssey of the 
Mind (President), Society of 
Automotive Engineers (President) 



James E. Goodley 

Electrical Engineering 

1 608A 33"' Street Southwest 

Allentown, PA 18103 

Jazz Band, Progressive Student 

Alliance (Treasurer) 

Vincent J. Gosford III 

Supply Cham Management/Business 
Information Systems 
164 Oak Leaf Drive 

Little Egg Harbor Township, NJ 08087 
Information Technology 
Professionals (Secretary), Track and 
Field Team, Phi Sigma Kappa (Vice 
President, Secretary), Supply Chain 
Management Club (Treasurer) 

Matthew D. Gottlieb 

Accounting 
1 Rockaway Place 
Massapequa, NY 11758 
Accounting Club, Kappa Alpha 

Evan P. Gould 

Architecture 

1 348 Fieldpoint Drive 

Westchester, PA 19382 

Fly Fishing Club, Kappa Sigma (Rush 

Chair, New Member Educator), 

Interfraternity Council (Vice 

Chairman of Interfraternal Judicial 

Committee), Rugby Club 

Brayton L. Gove 

Mechanical Engineering 
3054 Gulf Stream Road 
Gulf Stream, FL 33483 
Golf Club, Phi Gamma Delta 

William R. Green 

Bioengineering 
207 Greenbriar Drive 
Cranberry Township, PA 16066 
College Republicans, Cycling Club, 
Newman Council, Swimming Team 

Mary Alexis Greenan 

Sociology 

90 Salem Avenue 

Cranston, Rl 02920 

Gryphon Society (Public Relations 

Chair), Kappa Alpha Theta (Service 

Chair) 

Daniel Greenawalt 

Integrated Business and Engineering/ 

Industrial Engineering 

7815 Escala Drive 

Austin, TX 78735 

Lehigh Christian Fellowship, 

Gryphon Society 

Randi A. Greenberg 

Finance/Accounting 

23 Vermont Drive 

Paramus, NJ 07652 

Hillel Society, Campus Keys, 

Residence Hall Association 



graduates! 



335 



Daniel A. Greuter 

German 

212 Mam Avenue 

darks Summit, PA 18411 

Amaranth, Brovi/n and White, 

German Club, Global Union 

(German Club Representative) 

Dana J. Griffin 

Psychology 

24 Richardson Avenue 

Eatontown, NJ 07724 

Delta Gamma (Director of Senior 

Programming), Field Hockey Team, 

WLVR FM 

Jacqueline A. Griffin 

Information and Systems Engineenng 

27 Vivian Court 

Fair Lawn, NJ 07410 

Crew, Institute of Industrial 

Engineers 

Elliot Loyd Griggs 

Political Science/Sociology 
2020 24th Street 
Broadview, IL 60155 

Alexander C. Grosskurth 

Electrical Engineering 
357 South 8'" Street 
North Wales, PA 19454 
Amnesty International (Vice 
President), College Democrats, 
Global Union, Philosophy Club, 
Progressive Student Alliance 
(President), Visiting Lectures 
Committee, Lehigh Wind Energy 
Coalition 

Shannon E. Groves 

History 

12107 Dusk View Court 
Clarksville, MD 21029 
Campus Keys, Dance Team 
(Treasurer), Dancin' 

Brian M. Guarini 

Finance 

21 1 Morris Avenue 

Rockville Centre, NY 11570 

Kappa Sigma (Rush Chair, Grand 

Procurator/Vice President) 

Mary R. Guenther 

Marketing 

21 Dunham Lane 

Eastampton, NJ 08060 

Association of Student Alumni, 

C.O.A.CH. (Team Representative), 

Track and Field Team (Captain) 

Lauren E. Guida 

Mathematics 
1 9 Lamington Drive 
Succasunna, NJ 07876 
Running Club, University 
Productions (Comedy) 



Anne M. Gunteski 

Business Information Systems 
532 Parker Avenue 
Brick, NJ 08724 
Information Technology 
Professionals 

Meng Guo 

Computer Science 
85 Chandler Road 
Andover, MA 01810 
Crew 

Mark German Gutierrez 

Finance 

4136 Great Oak Road 

Rockville, MD 20853 

Investment Management Group, 

Lacrosse Club, Phi Delta Theta, 

Turkish Students Association 

Jonathan D. Guynes 

Political Science 
3859 Oak Ridge Court 
Weston, FL 33331 
Football Team 



David C. Haines Jr. 

Finance 

6868 Bullshead Road 

Northampton, PA 18067 

Accounting Club, Investment 

Management Group, Soccer Club, 

Waterpolo 



Monica K. Hamrick 

International Relations/English 
6326 Lake Oconee Parkway #127 
Greensboro, GA 30642 



h 



336 



Igraduates 



Jason R. Haas 

Electrical Engineering 

714 Butternut Drive 

Franklin Lakes, NJ 07412 

Crew, Phi Eta Sigma (Volunteer 

Committee Chair) 

Alina S. Habba 

Political Science 

2 Cam Circle 

Watchung, NJ 07069 

Delta Gamma (Director of Rituals, 

Director of Senior & Alumni 

Relations) 

Eunhea Hahn 

English 

302 Summit Street 

Bethlehem, PA 18015 

Asian Cultural Society, FONI 

(President), Global Union, Korean 

Student Club (Secretary, Treasurer), 

Lehigh Review (Designer), 

International Students Ambassador 

Patrick R. Hahn 

Architecture 

5 Woodedge Road 

Lebanon, NJ 08833 

Balance, Epitome (Photography), 

German Club, Interfraternity 

Council, Kappa Alpha (Tailgate 

Chair), Sailing Club, University 

Counsel of Discipline (Committee 

Member) 

Elizabeth C. Haight 

International Relations/Spanish 
5285 Beech Haven Court 
Fairfax, VA 22032 
C.O.A.C.H., National Society of 
Collegiate Scholars, Phi Eta Sigma, 
Student Athlete Council, Student 
Athlete Mentors, Track and Field 
Team (Captain) 




Matthew M. Hajduk 

Mechanical Engineering 

26 Knob Hill Road 

Morganville, NJ 07751 

Pi Tau Sigma (Treasurer), University 

Productions (Comedy) 

Kenneth W. Halliday 

Psychology 

691 1 Henderson Road 
Jamesville, NY 13078 
Baseball Team 

Crystal L. Halverson 

Chemical Engineering 
30 Fox Chase Run 
Hillsborough, NJ 08844 
American Institute of Chemical 
Engineers (Secretary), Student 
Senate, Pi Beta Phi (Efficiency 
Chair), Society of I/I/omen Engineers 
(Publications Representative), STAR 
Academy 

Megan G. Hamilton 

Business Information Systems/ 

Marketing 

1 8 South Ridge Road 

Farmington, CT 06032 

Delta Gamma (Vice President 

Panhellenic), Marketing Club, 

Panhellenic Council (President), Ski 

Club 

Eugene J. Hammerle 

Chemical Engineering 

544 Monroe Court 

River Edge, NJ 07661 

American Institute of Chemical 

Engineers, Delta Tau Delta 

(Director of Academic Affairs), Phi 

Eta Sigma 



David P. Handke III 

Finance 

33476 Woodleigh Road 
Pepper Pike, OH 44124 
Alpha Chi Rho 

Laura M. Hannum 

Civil Engineering 

30 Lamp Post Lane 

Cherry Hill, NJ 08003 

Chi Epsilon, MentorNET, Tau Beta 

Pi 

Brian Haroldson 

Mechanical Engineering 
27 Roper Road 
Princeton, NJ 08540 
Phi Sigma Kappa 

Jill E. Harrison 

Theater 

29 Woodland Heights Circle 
Glen Gardner, NJ 08826 
Department of Theater Productior 
(Director), The Flint Project 
(Founding Member), Gryphon 
Society, Lehigh Life Guides 
(Director, Creator), Mustard and 
Cheese Drama Society (Membershi 
Coordinator), The Newman Counc 

John A. Harrison 

Finance/Accounting 

P.O. Box 312 

Laurel, NY 11948 

College Republicans (Treasurer), 

Interfraternity Council (Treasurer), 

Student Senate (Assistant 

Treasurer), Theta Chi (President, 

Treasurer) 



ajid Sean Hasan 

hemistry 

40 Wooded Pond Road 

mbler, PA 19002 

Ipha Chi Sigma, American 

liemical Society, Asian Cultural 

ociety. Brown and White, Cricket 

lub, Indian Students Association, 

niversity Productions 

larjssa N. Hassen 

ccounting 
Grand Court 
olts Neck, NJ 07722 
appa Alpha Theta 

)nathan J. Havel 

ochemistry 

10 West Kline Avenue 

msford, PA 18232 

Ipha Chi Sigma, Choir (Wardrobe 

lanager) 

rian W. Haveri 

ccounting 

5783 Pierce Street 

chmond, Ml 48062 

ccounting Club (Webmaster), 

acquetball Club (Cofounder, Vice 

-esident) 

/an H. Haworth 

dustrial Engineering 

3210 Lovell 

Xing Lake, Ml 49456 

Bsketball Club, Delta Tau Delta. 

>stitute of Industrial Engineers 

Bnjamin S. Hawthorne 

ivil Engineering 

7 Carmalt Road 

amden.CT 06517 

merican Society of Civil Engineers, 

heta Chi (Pledge Marshall, Vice 

-esident) 

aniel Rex Hazelton 

3litical Science/Journalism 

723 Merlin Way 

nnandale, VA 22003 

rown and White, Chi Phi (Rush 

hair). Public Relations Student 

jciety of America, WLVR FM radio 

/an A. Hefter 

nance/Accounting 
1 Webster Avenue 
jmmit, NJ 07901 
ccounting Club, Delta Phi, 
ivestment Management Group, 
ennis Team 

)celyn R. Helwig 

iychology 

532 Par Causeway 

/escosville, PA 18106 

amma Phi Beta, Psi Chi, Soccer 

earn 



Morgan A. Henning 

Marketing 

514 First Terrace #1 

Bethlehem, PA 18015 

Brown and White, Lehigh Review 

(Editorial Board), Prohibited 

Magazine Club (President, Editor) 

Jessica L Hermo 

Accounting 
29 Durol Drive 
Montague, NJ 07827 
Accounting Club, Cheerleading, 
Gymnastics Club (President), 
Women in Business 

Alexander Hernandez 

Mechanical Engineering/Spanish 
5801 #13 Sheep Drive 
Carson City, NV 89701 
Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi 

Robert M. Hershfeld 

Mechanical Engineering 

21027 Gunpowder Road 

Millers, MD21102 

Delta Sigma Phi (House Manager), 

Pi Tau Sigma (Vice President), 

Society of Manufacturing Engineers 

Dior K. Hewlett 

English 

1 300 Gravel Pond Road 

Clarks Summit, PA 18411 

Cheerleading, Dance Team, Delta 

Gamma (Vice President of Social 

Standards), Panhellenic Council 

(Junior Member), Soccer Club 

Matthew R. Hindley 

Political Science 
126 Fairview Road 
Springfield, PA 19064 

Lindsay E. Hinsch 

Journalism 

1 1 2 Sheep Pen Road 

Unadilla, NY 13849 

Public Relations Student Society of 

America, Track and Field Team 

Susan H. Hong 

Psychology/Social Psychology 
1961 West Union Boulevard 
Bethlehem, PA 18018 
Phi Eta Sigma, Roy Eckardt College 
Scholar, STAR Academy, University 
Productions, WLVR FM radio 

YunSup Albert Hong 

Mechanical Engineenng 

47-09 21V' Street 

Bayside, NY 11361 

American Society of Mechanical 

Engineers, Asian Cultural Society 

(Treasurer), Marketing Club, Society 

of Hispanic Professional Engineers 

George D. Hopkins 

Economics 

75 Dogwood Drive 

Covington, LA 70433 

Spanish Club (Secretary), Theta Xi 

(Steward) 



Michael T. Horvath 

Psychology 

14 Webb Avenue 

Old Greenwich, CT 06870 

Chi Psi, Football Team 

Gary M. Houck 

Civil Engineering 

105 Poplar Road 

Fleetwood, PA 19522 

American Society of Civil Engineers 

Joseph C. Housel 

Accounting 

69 Brook Street 

Wellesley, MA 02482 

Sigma Alpha Mu, Soccer Club, 

Investment Club, Accounting Club 

Sandra G. Howard 

Accounting 

105 Balmiere Road South 
Cranford, NJ 07016 
Accounting Club, Alpha Phi 
Omega, Choral Union, Hellenic 
Club, Kappa Alpha Theta (Social 
Chairman, Vice President of 
Administration), Women in 
Business 

Robert Hoxie 

Civil Engineering/Architecture 
5301 East Mariposa Street 
Phoenix, AZ 85018 

University Productions (Co-Director, 
Arts and Excursions Committee), 
American Society of Civil Engineers, 
Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Tau 
Beta Pi, Campus Keys, Chi Epsilon 

Li-Jen Huang 

Biochemistry 
72 Lane 278 
Min-Chu Road 
Lung-Tan, Tao-Yuan, Taiwan 
Alpha Chi Sigma (Secretary), 
American Chemical Society, Asian 
Cultural Society, Chinese Students 
Club, Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes, Global Union, Swing Club, 
Reformed University Fellowship 




Krystel R. Hubble 

English/Philosophy 
1 308 South Krocks Road 
Allentown, PA 18106 
Brown and White, Chi Omega 
(Assistant House Manager, 
Fundraising Chair, Director of 
Community Service, Director of 
National Philanthropy, Rush Chair), 
Panhellenic Council (Judicial Board), 
Residence Hall Association 
(Secretary of Taylor College), Earth 
and Environmental Sciences Club 
(Secretary), University Productions 

Alex W. Hudgins 

Materials Science and Engineering 
25803 Southeast 130'" Street 
Issaquah, WA 98027 
Alpha Sigma Mu, Cross Country 
Team (Captain), Phi Sigma Pi, 
Student Materials Society (Vice 
President), Track and Field Team 
(Captain) 

Steven P. Huish 

Finance 

8680 River Meadows Road 
Carmel, CA 93923 
Phi Gamma Delta 

Elizabeth Leigh Hunt 

Marketing 

6 Echo Lane 

Simsbury, CT 06070 

Alpha Phi Omega (Vice President of 

Fellowship), Marketing Club, 

Bethlehem Blast, Women's Ice 

Hockey Team 

Theresa K. Hunter 

Psychology 

62 Letch worth Avenue 
Yardley, PA 19067 
Swimming Team 

Todd James Hunter 

Marketing/International Relations 

lOTothLane 

Rocky Hill, NJ 08553 

LU Emergency Medical Services 

(Lieutenant), Choir (Finance 

Manager), Phi Beta Delta 

Amelia M. Hutchinson 

Marketing 

231 Weston Road 

Wellesley, MA 02482 

Gamma Phi Beta (Vice President of 

Membership) 

Mary Frances Hynoski 

Marketing 

P Box 257 

Elysburg, PA 17824 

Basketball Team (Varsity), 

Fellowship of Christian Athletes, 

Marketing Club, C.O.A.C.H., Phi Eta 

Sigma 



graduates 



1337 



Lauren E. iamascia 

Supply Chain Management 
114 Hilton Avenue 
Garden City South, NY 1 1 530 
Alpha Gamma Delta (Steward), 
Crew, Investment Management 
Group, Rho Chi, STAR Academy, 
Supply Chain Management Club 

Joseph S. lanoale 

Finance 

331 Newbold Avenue 

Moore5town, NJ 08057 

Alpha Tau Omega, Investment 

Management Group, Soccer Team 

David M. Imre 

Computer Science and Business 

33 Scarlet Avenue 

Aston, PA 19014 

Association of Student Alumni, Fencing 

Club (Vice President) 

Abbas Ismail 

Computer Science/Supply Chain 

Management 

73 Evans Avenue 

Elmont, NY 11003 

Asian Cultural Society, Global 

Union (Representative), Indian 

Students Association (Web 

Coordinator), Muslim Students 

Association 

Rosalia L. Italiano 

Finance/Marketing 
3884 Fairfax Road 
Bethlehem, PA 18020 
Student Senate (Treasurer) 

Erin J. Iwaskiewicz 

Art 

22 Wethersfield Road 

Nashua, NH 03062 

Fellowship of Christian Athletes, 

Soccer Team 



J 



Lee M. Jagoda 

Finance 

14 Trevon Place 

New Rochelle, NY 1 0804 

Fly Fishing Club, Tennis Club, Psi 

Upsilon (Steward) 

Paul James 

Electrical Engineering 
1232 Peggy Drive 
Hummelstown, PA 17036 

Krista B. Jamieson 

Behavioral Neuroscience 

3051 Stump Hall Road 

Collegeville, PA 19426 

Field Hockey Team (Varsity Captain) 



Hetal K. Jani 

Behavioral Neuroscience 
141-11 Cherry Avenue 
Flushing, NY 11355 
Amaranth, American Chemical 
Society, Asian Cultural Society 
(Secretary), Chinese Culture Club, 
Indian Students Association, Society 
of Women Engineers, Tarana Club 
(Founder, President) 

Darlene A. Jay 

Architecture 
345 Jay Road 
Artemas, PA 17211 
Balance 

Lauren A. Jenkins 

Behavioral Neuroscience 

5 West Elm Street 

Wenonah, NJ 08090 

Alpha Phi, Phi Sigma Pi, National 

Society of Collegiate Scholars 

Yan Jin 

Industrial Engineering 

1427 60'^^ Street 

Brooklyn, NY 11219 

Alpha Pi Mu, Asian Cultural Society, 

Chinese Culture Club, Chinese 

Students and Scholars Association 

(Social Chair), Global Union 

Katherine Bridget Johnson 

Environmental Engineenng 

26327 High Banks Drive 

Salisbury, MD 21801 

Earth and Environmental Sciences 

Club (Secretary), Society of Women 

Engineers (Treasurer) 

Adam S. Johnsson 

Integrated Business and Engineering/ 
Finance/Supply Cham Management 
106 Fulton Boulevard 
Commack, NY 11725 
Accounting Club, Theta Delta Chi 

Bryan J. Jones 

Finance 

1912 Greenleaf Street 

Bethlehem, PA 18017 

Delta Phi (President), Financial 

Management Association 

Genevieve W. Jones 

English 

38 Highland Street 

South Natick, MA 01760 

Gamma Phi Beta, Mustard and 

Cheese Drama Society 




Matthew C. Jones 

Industrial Engineering 

2437 Cherrywood Lane 

Bath, PA 18014 

Alpha Pi Mu, Institute of Industrial 

Engineers, Society of 

Manufacturing Engineers, Tau Beta 

Pi 

Stacy M. Jones 

Spanish/International Relations 
1 8 Birch Road 
New Fairfield, CT 06812 
Orchestra, National Society of 
Collegiate Scholars, Phi Beta Delta, 
Phi Eta Sigma, Wind Ensemble, 
World Affairs Club 

Sei Jin Jung 

Industrial Engineenng 
812 Elm Avenue 
Ridgefield, NJ 07657 

Courtney E. Junkin 

Economics/Political Science 

780 Bayside Lane 

Weston, FL 33326 

Alpha Omicron Pi (Alumni Relations 

Chair), College Republicans, 

Panhellenic Council (Vice President 

of Communications), Order of 

Omega 

Marissa A. Just 

Industrial Engineering 

14 Wade Drive 

Lake Grove, NY 11755 

Alpha Pi Mu, Pi Beta Phi (Chapter 

Membership Chair) 



k 



Kevin M. Kachelriess 

Finance 

324 Webster Road 

Manchester, NJ 08759 

Lambda Chi Alpha, Rugby Club 

Matthew G. Kampner 

Materials Science and Engineering 

27 Pines Bridge Road 

P O, Box 420 

Amawalk, NY 10501 

Crew, Japanese Culture Society 

Dori B. Katz 

Journalism 

50 Cross Hill Road 

Newton Center, MA 02459 

Alpha Chi Omega, Brown and 

White, STAR Academy 

Erica B. Katz 

Accounting 

4605 South Ocean Boulevard, Apt, 8D 

Highland Beach, FL 33487 



Kevin J. Kazimir 

Computer Science and Business 
18 Ellingham Avenue 
Monroe Township, NJ 08831 
Accounting Club, Intramural 
Football, Intramural Softball, Phi 
Eta Sigma 

Stephanie L. Kearney 

Behavioral Neuroscience 
319 Northwood Avenue 
Elkins Park, PA 19027 

Kyle Keating 

Biology 

1910 Rosedale Avenue 

Middletown, PA 1 7057 

Chi Psi (President, Secretary, Rush 

Chair, Social Chair), Football Team 

(Leadership Council) 

Kevin R. Keller 

Civil Engineering 
59 Londonberry Drive 
Holmdel, NJ 07733 
University Productions 

Alexandra E. Kelly 

Accounting 

3521 Amherst Drive 

Wantagh, NY 11793 

Accounting Club, Alpha Gamma 

Delta (Treasurer), Lacrosse Club 

(Women's President), Campus Keys, 

Team '05 

Melodie J. Kent 

Mechanical Engineering 

3523 Saratoga Drive 

Houston, TX 77088 

National Society of Black Engineers 

(Danger Zone Coordinator, 

Fundraising Chair), Delta Sigma 

Theta (Historian, Sergeant at Arms) 

James 0. Keogh 

Marketing 

1 8 Sherwood Farm Lane 

Greenwich, CT 06831 

Sailing Team (Vice President), Ski 

Club (Vice President) 

Shaun E. Kessler 

Computer Science and Business 
80 Hemlock Road 
Short Hills, NJ 07078 
Kappa Alpha (Corresponding 
Secretary, Treasurer) 

Aunali S. Khaku 

Biology 

3518 Shiloh Court 

Allentown, PA 18104 ■ 

Indian Students Association, I 

International Club, Muslim 

Students Association (Founding 

Member, President), Lehigh 

Student Medical Society (Academic 

Committee Member), Progressive 

Student Alliance 



338 



Igraduates 



ijju Khatiwada 

onomics/Computer Engineering 
4 Martel Street 
■thiehem, PA 18015 
isodation of Nepalese Engineers 
North America (President), 
v'cfcef Club, Progressive Student 
Hiance 

/o "Minna" Kim 

ivironmental Engineering 
i59 Williamstowne Drive 
illersville, MD21108 
nerica Reads/Counts, Asian 
jitural Society 

chard K. Kinmonth 

atenals Science and Engineering 

17 Liverpool Avenue 

ig Harbor City, NJ 082 15 

|/ Fishing Club, Racquetball Club, 

udent Materials Society 

reasurer) 

imuei A. Kirk 

1 

S9 Georgetown Road 

iradise, PA 17562 

OSS Country Team, Mustard and 

leese Drama Society, Track and 

eld Team 

ephenie F. Kirschenbaum 

xounting 

50 Second Avenue 

;wYork, NY 10016 

ccounting Club, Delta Gamma 

director of Rituals), Orchestra, 

'omen in Business 

iilip A. Kish 

ochemistry 

106 Iroquois Avenue 

layfield Heights, OH 44124 

ryphon Society, Peer Tutor, 

rchestra 

elly J. Kliewer 

larketing 

3958 Carnell Street 

/hittier, CA 90605 

jftball Team, Fellowship of 

hristian Athletes, C.O.A.CH. 

hristopher J. Knauer 

tegrated Business and Engineering/ 

lonomics 

40 Marne Avenue 

addonfield, NJ 08033 

conomics Society, Waterpolo, 

VLVR FM radio 

tefan J. Knowles 

ivil Engineering 

,0 Box DC 30622 

eadman's Cay 

Dng Island, Bahamas 

ifrican-Caribbean Culture Club 

Treasurer), American Society of 

ivil Engineers, National Society of 

lack Engineers, Sailing Club, 

ociety of Hispanic Professional 

ngineers 



Heather L. Knutson 

Chemical Engineering/French 
1306 Spellman Drive 
Downingtown, PA 19335 
Alpha Chi Sigma (Master of 
Ceremonies, National Delegate), 
American Chemical Society, 
American Institute of Chemical 
Engineers, Choral Union, French 
Connection (Vice President), Global 
Union, Swing Club 

Jason B. Koch 

Computer Science/Business 
3722 Boatmans Point 
Belleville, IL 62221 
Swimming Team 



Adam D. Kornfield 

Integrated Business and Engineenng/ 
Computer Engineering 
5989 Meadow Lark Lane 
East Petersburg, PA 17520 
College Democrats, Sigma Phi 
Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, University 
Productions 

Yury Korsky 

Computer Science/Business 
25 Teak Court 
Cherry Hill, NJ 08003 
Crew, Pi Kappa Alpha 




Sarah C. Kohut 

English/History 
181 Locust Lane 
Basking Ridge, NJ 07920 
Alpha Omicron Pi 

Go Kokabu 

Accounting/Business Information 

Systems 

7-25 Kitadai Higashiterao 

Tsurumi Yokohama 

Kanagawa 2300016, Japan 

Accounting Club, Asian Cultural 

Society, Beta Alpha Psi (Editor), 

Crew, Japanese Language Table 

(Director) 

Amy M. Komarinetz 

Industrial Engineering 
708 Ventura Boulevard 
Endwell, NY 13760 
Cheerleading, Pi Beta Phi 

Beth Anne Konarski 

International Relations 

200 Oakdale Drive 

Morganton, NC 28655 

Best Buddies (Treasurer), Army 

R.O.T.C (BN Commander), 

Scabbard and Blade (President), 

World Affairs Club 

James R. Koran 

Science, Technology and Society 
2416 Mumford Drive 
Silver Spnng, MD 20906 
Phi Eta Sigma 



Marie K. Koskelin 

Accounting 

370 Riverwood Drive 

Alamosa, CO 81 101 

Accounting Club, Mustard and 

Cheese Drama Society, Outing Club 

Leigh E. Kosloski 

Journalism 

RR1 Box 28F Baird Street 

HaiveysLake, PA 18618 

Brown and White, Residence Hall 

Association, Team '05, Spanish 

Club, Live Music Club 

Jamie B. Kovens 

Finance 

2011 Burdock Road 

Baltimore, MD 21209 

Alpha Chi Omega, Epitome, 

Financial Management Association 

(Vice President), Women in Business 

Michael E. Kowalski 

Computer Engineering 

663 Barclay Lane 

Broomall, PA 19008 

Kappa Kappa Psi (Treasurer), 

Marching 97 (Drum Major), Pep 

Band, Wind Ensemble (President), 

Orchestra 

John H. Kraft 

Mechanical Engineering 

62 Davis Road 

Burlington, CT 06013 

American Society of Mechanical 

Engineers, Symphonic Band, Theta 

Chi (Rush Chair) 



Christopher M. Kramer 

Computer Science 
41 Reservoir Road 
Stewartsville, NJ 08886 
Anime Eki Animation, Choir 

Matthew J. Krantz 

Finance 

10 Wingate Court 

Allentown, NJ 08501 

Investment Management Group, 

Rugby Club, National Society of 

Collegiate Scholars 

Matthew W. Kriebel 

Computer Science 
2333 East Vine Street 
Hatfield, PA 1 9440 
Association for Computing 
Machinery (Treasurer) 

Nisha R. Krishnan 

Finance 

583 Pleasant Valley Way 
West Orange, NJ 07052 
Association of Student Alumni, 
Peer Educator 

Joshua A. Kulick 

Science, Technology, and Society 
8 Powers Place 
Dresher, PA 19025 
Football Team 

Richard B. Kurz 

Mechanical Engineering/Electrical 

Engineering 

1 509 Rosewood Lane 

York, PA 1 7403 

American Society of Mechanical 

Engineers, Choir (Manager), Phi 

Beta Kappa, Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta 

Pi, University Productions 

Maura D. Kutner 

Journalism 

59 Reid Avenue 

Port Washington, NY 11050 

Alpha Phi, Brown and White, 

Mustard and Cheese Drama 

Society, Women in Business, 

Echoes, Public Relations Student 

Society of America (President, Vice 

President) 

Natalie R. Kuzio 

Chemical Engineering 
233 North Riding Drive 
Moorestown, NJ 08057 
American Institute of Chemical 
Engineers (Social Chair), Association 
of Student Alumni, German Club, 
Orientation Leader, Society of 
Women Engineers 



graduates 



339 



1 



AN H. Ladak 

Supply Cham Management 
35 West Drive 
Ronkonkonna, NY 11779 
Asian Cultural Society, Global 
Union, Indian Students Association 
(President), Investment 
Management Group 

Laura E. Lagone 

Marketing 
1338 Garden Road 
Wynnewood, PA 19096 
Epitome (Organizations Editor), 
Film Society, Marketing Club, 
Outing Club, University 
Productions, Women in Business, 
Circle K 

Amanda E. Laird 

Psychology 

3 Military Hill Drive 

Morristown, NJ 07960 

Gamma Phi Beta, Marketing Club, 

Panhellenic Council (Vice President 

of Education) 

Brian W. LaMay 

Electrical Engineering 
1 7 Breezy Meadows 
Rancho S Margarita, CA 92688 
Wrestling Team, Swing Club 

Elizabeth A. Laputka 

Psychology 
145 Knorr Road 
Drums, PA 18222 
Ski Club 

Andreas D. Laursen 

Mechanical Engineering 
6204 East Mercer Way 
Mercer Island, WA 98040 
Sigma Alpha Mu 

Stephan M. Lawson 

Mechanical Engineering 

6444 Leader Dnve 

Jacobus, PA 1 7407 

Bean Club (President), German Club 

(Treasurer) 

Jill K. Lazar 

Finance 

31 Inamere Road 

Morristown, NJ 07960 

Rodline Y. Lazarre 

Mechanical Engineering 
PO Box GT2226 
Nassau, Bahamas 

FONI Intercultural Journal (Editor- 
in-Chief), African-Caribbean 
Culture Club, American Society of 
Mechanical Engineers 



Henry Lee 

Business Information Systems 

2 Union Avenue 

Madison, NJ 07940 

Business Information Systems Club 

Joo Me Lee 

Architecture 

38285 North Sheridan Road #136 
Beach Park, IL 60087 
Collegiate Christian Fellowship, 
Inten/arsity Christian Fellowship, 
French Connection, Global Union, 
STAR Academy 

Seunghyun Lee 

Marketing 

107-24 LG Village I 

Sung-bok Dong 

Yong-in Shi, Kyung-gi Do, South Korea 

Korean Students Association 

(Secretary), IM 

Aaron Leff 

Economics 

422 23"^ Street 

Santa Monica, CA 90402 

Economics Society, Interfraternity 

Council, Theta Xi 

Gina N. Leffler 

Mechanical Engineering 

1077 Eagle Road 

Newtown, PA 18940 

Alpha Omicron Pi, Cheerleading, Pi 

Tau Sigma, Association of Student 

Alumni, Campus Keys, Class Gift 

Committee (Solicitations Chair) 

Elliot M. Leonard 

Psychology 

38 Emmet Avenue 

East Rockaway, NY 11518 

Soccer Team (Varsity) 

Kurt J. Lesker 

Industrial Engineering 

1099 Grandview Farms Drive 

Bethel Park, PA 15102 

Crew (President), Student Senate, 

Institute of Industrial Engineers 

(Vice President), Chi Phi 

Alison C. Letzkus 

Earth and Environmental Science/ 

French 

525 North Walnut Street 

Westchester, PA 19380 

Crew 

Jacob A. Levine 

Architecture 

41 Cambridge Drive 

Short Hills, NJ 07078 

Crew, Balance (Supreme 

Commander), Brown and White 

Michael L. Levine 

Journalism 

85 Chestnut Street South 
Livingston, NJ 07039 
Sigma Nu 



Kevin M. Licursi 

Computer Science 

311 White Birch Drive 

Cinnaminson, NJ 08077 

Alpha Chi Rho (Historian, President, 

Treasurer, Webmaster), 

Interfraternity Council 

Daniel J. Lin 

Mechanical Engineering 
24 Millcreek Road 
New City, NY 10956 
American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers, Campus Sguare 
Residence Hall Association 
(President), Drinker Residence Hall 
Association (Treasurer), LU 
Emergency Medical Services, Tennis 
Club, Marching 97, Pep Band, Pi 
Tau Sigma, Symphonic Band, Wind 
Ensemble 




Mark A. Lindenmoyer 

Electrical Engineering 

1 2 Drexel Drive 

Northampton, PA 18067 

Institute of Electrical and Electronic 

Engineers, Tau Beta Pi 

Emily K. Ling 

Sociology 
35 Frederick Road 
Binghamton, NY 13901 
Softball Team 

Matthew J. Lisk 

Supply Cham Management 

35 Rutt Road 

Bangor, PA 18013 

Tennis Club, Student Senate, 

Residence Hall Association 

(Secretary) 

William H. Lister 

Political Science 

196 Flower Hill Road 

Huntington, NY 11743 

Lacrosse Team, Theta Xi (Intramural 

Officer, Treasurer) 



Katherine N. LoBalbo 1 

Architecture 
5 Brookview Court 
Bethel, CT 06801 
Chi Omega 

John B. Locke 

Computer Science 
11 220 Fall River Court 
Potomac, MD 20854 

Katherine E. Lomas 

Psychology 

228 Dickens Court 

Cherry Hill, NJ 08034 

Lehigh Christian Fellowship, Phi Eta 

Sigma, Team '05, America Reads/ 

Counts 

Richard E. Longenecker 

Electrical Engineering 

81 1 Lincoln Road 

Lititz, PA 1 7543 

Fellowship of Christian Athletes, 

Institute of Electrical and Electronic 

Engineers, Volleyball Club, Student 

Senate (President) 

Khayla J. Lowe 

Art/Africana Studies 

148 Columbia Drive 

Pittsburgh, PA 1 5236 

Track & Field Team (Captain), 

Genesis Gospel Choir, C.O.A.C.H., 

Student Athlete Council, Student 

Athlete Executive Council 

(Secretary) 

David R. Lowery 

Biochemistry 
7 Rogers Road 
Far Hills, NJ 07931 
American Chemical Society (Vice 
President, Treasurer), LU 
Emergency Medical Services 
(Lieutenant, Treasurer), Swimming 
Team, Waterpolo 

Elizabeth A. Luber 

Music Performance/ Sociology/ 

Anthropology 

7721 Highlands Circle 

Margate, FL 33063 

Dravo Residence Hall Association 

(Treasurer), Choir (Librarian, 

Section Leader), Choral Union, 

Hillel Society 

Andrew G. Lucas 

Finance 

2729 Cheshire Drive 
Baldwin, NY 11510 
Lacrosse Team (Captain) 

Andrea J. Luebbe 

Ecology 

1 524 South 3"* Avenue 

Bozeman, MT 59715 

Cross Country, Phi Sigma Pi 

(Fundraising Committee Chair), 

C.O.A.CH. (Team Representative), 

Track & Field Team, Phi Eta Sigma j 



340 



Jgraduates 



lorinne L. Luszcz 

iehavioral Neuroscience 
104 Fredon Springdale Road 
Jewton, NJ 07860 
Mpha Omicron Pi 

lobert E. Lutzkow 

lomputer Engineering 
!14 Pleasant Grove Road 
.ong Valley, NJ 07853 
\ssodation for Computing 
Vlachinery 

\licholas A. Lynch 

v/lechanical Engineering 
19 Northumberland Drive 
ihoreham, NY 11786 
Sasebali Club, Basketball Club, 
Dating Club, Rugby Club, Ski Club, 
^au Beta Pi, Unversity Productions 
President, Comedy Co-director), 
)AE Mini Baja, Phi Eta Sigma 

ielah F. Lynch 

'hysics 

=.0, Box 43 

Jpper Black Eddy, PA 18972 

JItimate Frisbee Club 



m 



Mlison M. Maclnnes 

'sychology/English 

1 Rolling Hills Road 
;haron, CT 06069 

jerman Club, Choir, Mustard & 
Zheese Drama Society, Psi Chi 

Iharles L. Madeira 

behavioral Neuroscience/History 

?8 West Crown Terrace 

I'ardley, PA 19067 

Kappa Alpha (Recording Secretary, 

^ush Chair, Pledgemaster, 

Wendant), Tennis Club, Student 

ienate. Phi Eta Sigma 

Jrendan T. Maher 

^ccountlng 

764 Fairacres Avenue 

A/estfield, NJ 07090 

Zhi Phi (Vice President, Social Chair, 

Historian), Accounting Club 

Peter J. Maher 

Economics 

5 Windsor Drive 

Bow, NH 03304 

College Democrats, Economics 

Society, University Productions, 

Sigma Chi (Vice President) 

Nicholas A. Maiorino 

Mechanical Engineenng 

2 Hidden Meadow 
Penfield, NY 14526 

American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers, Track and Field Team 
(Captain), Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Tau 
Sigma, Tau Beta Pi 



Heather M. Maisto 

Psychology 

49 Marne Avenue 

Staten Island, NY 10312 

Delta Gamma (Director of Public 

Relations), Tae Kwon Do Club 

(Treasurer), Italian Club (President), 

Warren Square Hall Council (Vice 

President) 

Hasnain A. Malik 

Chemistry 

117 Burket Close 

Norwood Green 

Middlesex UB2 5NT, United Kingdom 

American Chemical Society, Asian 

Cultural Society, International Club 

Antonio Mallozzi 

Mechanical Engineering 
52 Heming Way 
Stanford, CT 06903 
Alpha Sigma Phi 

Vincent S. Man 

Accounting 

12 Falcon Court 

Old Bridge, NJ 08857 

Accounting Club, Chinese Culture 

Club, Chinese Students Club 

Karen B. Manahan 

English/Psychology 

42 Tisbury Court 

Scotch Plains, NJ 07076 

Pi Beta Phi (Vice President), 

Racquetball Club (Treasurer) 

Rachel M. Mandeville 

Integrated Business and Engineering/ 

Marketing 

3745 Heron Ridge Lane 

Weston, FL 33331 

Beta Gamma Sigma, Marketing 

Club, Phi Sigma Pi (Historian, Vice 

President) 

Lauren M. Manduke 

Political Science 

46 Liberty Corner Road 

Far Hills, NJ 07931 

Crew (Varsity), Pi Beta Phi 

Shanna N. Marcus 

English 

15 Indian Run 

Scotch Plains, NJ 07076 

Alpha Phi, Panhellenic Council 

Christina F. Marks 

Journalism 

1 Pocahontas Place 

Hackettstown, NJ 07840 

Alpha Gamma Delta, Public 

Relations Student Society of 

America 

Nathan Edward Martian 

Materials Science and Engineering 
300 West Richardson Avenue 
Langhorne, PA 19047 
Theta Chi (Social Chairman), Crew, 
Student Materials Society 



Jared Martin 

Electrical Engineering 
1022 Heather Court 
Pottstown, PA 19465 
Theta Chi (President) 

Paul Andrew Marzen 

Mechanical Engineering 
4215 Ammon Way 
Whitehall, PA 18052 
American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers, Crew (Equipment 
Manager, Planning Chairman), 
Newman Council for Catholic 
Campus Ministry (Community 
Service Chairman), Sigma Phi 
Epsilon 

Ashley Mayer 

Biology 

7 Arnold Avenue 

Scranton, PA 18505 

Alpha Gamma Delta (Activities 

Coordinator), Dance Team (Vice 

President), Dancin' 

Stephanie Mazella 

Marketing/Business Information 

Systems 

258 Thornycroft Avenue 

Staten Island, NY 10312 

Alpha Phi Omega (Vice President of 

Service, President), Information 

Technology Professionals 

(Treasurer), Marketing Club 

John P. McBride 

Marketing 

219 Crosswicks Ellisdale Road 

Allentown, NJ 08501 

Delta Tau Delta (Sergeant at Arms), 

German Club (Vice President), Beta 

Gamma Sigma, Marketing Club, Phi 

Eta Sigma, Squash Club, Ski Team 




Brian William McCabe 

Industrial Engineering 

86 Renaud Road 

Grosse Point Shores, Ml 48236 

Sailing Team (Treasurer), Golf Club, 

Phi Gamma Delta, Ski Club 

Patrick S. McCahill 

Finance 

1039 Inverness Avenue 
Melbourne, FL 32940 
Golf Team 



Erin P. McCallum 

Journalism/International Relations 

830 Great Springs Road 

Bryn Mawr, PA 19010 

Brown and White (Sports Editor, 

Editorial Pages Editor), Epitome 

(Sports Editor), Alpha Omicron Pi 

(Steward) 

David J. McClelland 

Mechanical Engineering 
4412 Roundhill Road 
Alexandna.VA 22310 
American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers, Kappa Kappa Psi, 
Marching 97, Pi Tau Sigma, 
Reformed University Fellowship, 
Symphonic Band, Tau Beta Pi 

Michael J. McConnell 

Economics/History 

50 Hunter Lane 

Ridgefield, CT 06877 

Brown and White, Economics 

Society, Lacrosse Team, C.O.A.C.H. 

Megan A. McCurdy 

Finance 

81 Courter Avenue 

Maplewood, NJ 07040 

Brown and White, Lacrosse Club 

(Women's President) 

Timothy J. McCutchan 

Political Science 

123 Whispenng Hills Court 

Effort, PA 18330 

National Society of Collegiate 

Scholars (President), Law Club 

Jonafer C. McDonald 

Sociology 

1 343 Linden Street 

Bethlehem, PA 18018 

Stephen Patrick McGorry 

Religion Studies 

186 West Road 

Longmeadow, MA 01106 

Mustard and Cheese Drama Society 

Michael F. McGrail 

Mechanical Engineenng 
P.O. Box 654 
Unionville, PA 19375 
Trembley Park Residence Hall 
Association (Co-President, 
Treasurer), Team '05 (Class Officer 
Advisory Team), Tennis Club 

Austin Thomas McGrath 

Accounting 

31 Ivy League Drive 

Kutztown, PA 19530 

Accounting Club, Alpha Tau 

Omega (House Manager), LU 

Intramurals 



graduates 



341 



Lauren L. McGraw 

Psychology 

1 06 Spring Street 

darks Green, PA IS-lil 

Gryphon Societ [Programming 

Coordinator), Epitcne (Greek Life 

Section Editor) 

Michael P. McKeever 

Civil Engineering 

2313 Fuller Street 

Philadelphia, PA 19152 

Baslcetbal! Club, Lambda Clii Alpha 

(Vice President) 

Michelle L. McMichael 

English 

3180 Summit Ridge Drive 

Rochester Hills, Ml 48306 

Chi Omega (President, Panhellenic 

Delegate, Social Chair), Choral 

Union, Crew 

Jason M. McMullan 

Chemical Engineering 

24 East Mayer Drive 

Suffern, NY 10901 

American Institute of Chemical 

Engineers, Ski Club, University 

Productions (Comedy Director) 

Kimberly McNeil 

Sociology/Anthropology 

38 Park Street #20G 

Florham Park, NJ 07932 

Alpha Gamma Delta, Association of 

Student Alumni 

Sarah E. Meagher 

Civil Engineering 

261 Wilton Road West 

Ridgefield, CT 06877 

American Society of Civil Engineers 

(Secretary), Rugby Club (Women's 

President), Chi Epsilon (Treasurer), 

Society of Women Engineers 

Rajiv Mehrotra 

Electrical Engineering 

41 5 South Van Pelt Street, Apt. D2 

Philadelphia, PA 19146 

Cricket Club (Vice President), Indian 

Students Association, Tau Beta Pi, 

International Students Ambassador 

Jodie A. Meier 

Mathematics 

71 Alden Road 

Paramus, NJ 07652 

Math Club (Secretary), Residence 

Hall Association, University 

Productions 

Meagan A. Meier 

International Relations/Political Science 

33 Sipley Road 

Blairstown, NJ 07825 

Progressive Student Alliance, World 

Affairs Club 



Matthew M. Mezzancello 

Psychology 

55 Soulard Street 

Harrison, NY 10528 

Baseball Team (Captain), Delta Phi 

(Rush Chair, President), Student 

Athlete Mentors (Executive Board), 

C.O.A.CH. (Executive Committee), 

Student Athlete Council, 

Interfraternity Council 

Dayne T. Mickelson 

Computer Engineering 
14306 ISS'^' Avenue Northeast 
Woodinville, WA 98072 
Basketball Team (Co-Captain), Phi 
Eta Sigma, National Collegiate 
Honor Society 

Justin T. Mifkovich 

Computer Science and Business 
220 Olive Street 
Lehighton, PA 18235 
Rugby Club 

Andrew B. Miller 

Political Science 
5601 Riverdale Avenue 
Riverdale, NY 10471 
Delta Sigma Phi 

Carolyn D. Miller 

Psychology 
569 Ben Salem Road 
Lehighton, PA 18235 
Alpha Gamma Delta (Personal 
Development, Membership 
Coordinator), Association of 
Student Alumni (Community 
Service), Rugby Club, Society of 
Women Engineers, University 
Productions (Recruitment Chair), 
InterVarsity, Psychology Club, 
Spring Serve 



Kristen S. Miller 

Marketing/French 
241 Rosemont Farm Way 
Charlottesville, VA 22903 
Delta Gamma (Vice President 
Panhellenic), College Democrats, 
Field Hockey Team, French 
Connection, Marketing Club 

Travis D. Miller 

Integrated Business and Engineering/ 
Mechanical Engineering 
Box 86 

2508 Beaver Hill Road 
Kimberton, PA 19442 
Kappa Alpha (President), 
Interfraternity Council, Pi Tau 
Sigma, Waterpolo 

Christopher L. Mindrum 

Computer Science 

60 Range Road 

Southport, CT 06890 

Brown and White (Production 

Editor) 

Kara R. Minissale 

Art 

25 Cliffside Drive 

Ringwood, NJ 07456 

Phi Eta Sigma, Progressive Student 

Alliance, University Productions, 

National Society of Collegiate 

Scholars, Lehigh University Sexperts 

John William Misinco 

Journalism/Political Science 

419 Pawnee Street 

Bethlehem, PA 18015 

Brown and White (Editor in Chief, 

Managing Editor, News Editor), 

Epitome (Editor in Chief), College 

Republicans (Local Political Liaison) 




Kathryn M. Miller 

Earth and Environmental Sciences 

46 Mollbrook Drive 

Wilton, CT 06897 

Earth and Environmental Sciences 

Club (Vice President), Gamma Phi 

Beta, Swimming Team 



Michal W. Misioiek 

Integrated Business and Engineering/ 
Chemical Engineering 
4671 Waterfall Dnve 
Macungie, PA 18062 
American Chemical Society, 
American Institute of Chemical 
Engineers, Delta Phi, Homework 
Tutor, Phi Eta Sigma 



342 



[graduates 



Martin R. Misiura 

Biochemistry 
201 Rabbit Run 
Clarks Green, PA 18411 

R. Andrew Mitchell 

Astrophysics/Philosophy 
228 Portsmouth Avenue 
Stratham, NH 03885 
Anime Eki Animation (GU 
Representative), Global Union 
(Secretary, Anime Eki Animation 
Representative), Gaming Club 

Julie E. Molinari 

Chemical Engineering 

21 Brookhill Place 

Little Falls, NJ 07424 

Alpha Chi Sigma, American 

Institute of Chemical Engineers, 

Best Buddies, Gryphon Society, 

Swing Club, Reformed University 

Fellowship, Society of Women 

Engineers, Society of Automotive 

Engineers 

Brian D. Molk 

Computer Science 

17736 East Jamison Avenue 

Aurora, CO 80016 

Israel Support Coalition (President, 

Co-founder), Phi Kappa Theta (Vice 

President, Philanthropy Chairman, 

Alumni Chairman, Sergeant at 

Arms) 

Michael F. Monaco 

Integrated Business and Engineenng/ 
Industnal Engineering 
628 Dogwood Terrace 
Middletown, NJ 07748 
Lambda Chi Alpha (President 
Treasurer), Basketball Club, Phi Eta 
Sigma 

Dustin P. Monahan 

Philosophy 

1 33 Presidential View Road 

Twin Mountain, NH 03595 

Notes From the Road, Soccer Team 

Clifton A. Montgomery 

Mechanical Engineering 
431 B. Whitman Drive 
Haddonfield, NJ 08033 
Black Students Union, National 
Society of Black Engineers 
(Fundraising Chair), Genesis Gospel 
Choir (Vice President), Jazz Band, 
Spectrum (Vice President), The 
Mosaic (Design Editor), Melismatics 

Michael D. Moore 

Psychology 

218 Bessemer Avenue 
East Pittsburgh, PA 15112 
Football Team 

Javier F. Morales 

Electrical Engineering 
P.O. Box 82 
Allentown, PA 18105 
Hispanic American League of 
Artists, Society of Hispanic 
Professional Engineers 



;ent F. Moran 

inance 

5 Doubling Road 
Greenwich, CT 06830 
nvestment Club 

:hristopher T. Morgan 

lusiness Information Systems 

:04 North Wyoming Street 

iazelton, PA 18201 

igma Alpha Mu (Secretary), Class 

)f 2005 Publicity Chairman, 

cabbard & Blade (President), Army 

lO.T.C 

jregory J. Morin 

iusiness/Marketing 
45 Hempstead Avenue 
[ockviiie Centre, NY 1 1 570 
acrosse Team (Varsity) 

ason E. Morrell 

nglish 

4 Orchid Court 
)eptford, NJ 08096 
■ootball Team (Captain) 

icott E. Morris 

idustnal Engineering 

' Chipmunk Lane 

tidgefield, CT 06877 

:hi Phi (Secretary, Steward) 

>aniel A. Morse 

inglish 

'8 Forest Avenue 
lohasset, MA 02025 
.ehigh Rhythm Experience, 
yramid Club 

jregory R. Morse 

lomputer Engineering 
!24 Sun Ridge Lane 
Ihagrin Falls, OH 44022 
^/ Upsilon (Academic Chair) 

Robert M. Moskowitz 

biochemistry 

301 Sweetgum Road 

Pittsburgh, PA 1 5243 

zarth and Environmental Sciences 

Zlub, Hillel Society (House 

Vlanager), Ski Club, Blue Mountain 

iki Patrol, Residence Hall 

Association (Freshman President) 

leffrey T. Mullen 

lomputer Science/Business 
556 Autumn Crest Drive 
yVaterford, NJ 08089 
4/p/ia Chi Rho, Ice Hockey "B, " 
Wrestling Club 

Margaret Munley 

Economics 

2010 Montgomery Street 

Bethlehem, PA 18017 

Alpha Gamma Delta (Vice President 

of Scholarship), STAR Academy, 

Economics Society, Phi Eta Sigma 



David S. Munsky 

Electrical Engineering 
348 Bernard Drive 
Morganville, NJ 07751 
Theta Delta Chi (President) 

Erika D. Murdock 

English 

1663 Virginia Avenue 

Redwood City, CA 94061 

Alpha Gamma Delta, Class of 2005 

Secretary, Waterpolo (Vice 

President, Founder), Class Gift 

Committee (Chair) 




Kimberly Anne Murphy 

English/Education 
1 1 Apple Valley Drive East 
Langhorne, PA 19047 
FORWARD (Vice President, 
President), Kappa Kappa Psi 
(Historian, Corresponding 
Secretary), Phi Beta Delta, Phi Eta 
Sigma, Symphonic Band, Wind 
Ensemble, Lehigh Review, Origyns 

Laura Ann Murphy 

Marketing 

104 Shandon Place 

Malvern, PA 19355 

Epitome, Marketing Club, Soccer 

Club, Women in Business 

John E. Muscalus 

Finance 

6577 Windmere Place 

Hamsburg, PA 17111 

Baseball Team (Varsity Captain) 

Aziza A. Mussawi 

Accounting/Marketing 
124 Morris Avenue 
Farmingville, NY 11738 
Tarana Club (Vice President, 
Treasurer), Accounting Club, 
Marketing Club, Indian Students 
Association, Beta Alpha Psi 

Jenni L. Myers 

Psychology 

148 Mulberry Drive 

Holland, PA 18966 



Kerry A. MyscofskI 

Mechanical Engineering 
2 South 200 Glen Avenue 
Lombard, IL 60148 
American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers, Society of Women 
Engineers, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Tau 
Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, Panhellenic 
Council (Rho Chi), Kappa Alpha 
Theta (Administrative Secretary, 
Vice President of Adminstration, 
Computer Chair, Technology Chair) 



n 



Neeraj K. Nanavati 

Supply Cham Management 

1 7 Southfield Drive 

Belle Mead, NJ 08502 

Indian Students Association, LU 

Emergency Medical Services, Supply 

Chain Management Club 

Katherine M. Neagle 

Spanish 

827 Summit Avenue 

River Edge, NJ 07661 

Choral Union, Lehigh Christian 

Fellowship, Outing Club 

Blake E. Nelman 

Marketing 

507 Ridgewood Avenue 

Glen Ridge, NJ 07028 

Brown and White (Photography 

Editor), Marketing Club, Campus 

Keys 

Bethany L Nessler 

Marketing 

639 Ashurst Road 

Havertown, PA 19083 

Swimming Team, Alpha Omicron Pi 

Katherine D. Newman 

Chemical Engineering 
4101 Bridgeboro Road 
Moorestown, NJ 08057 
Alpha Chi Sigma, American 
Chemical Society, American 
Institute of Chemical Engineers, 
Crew 

Vincent V. Ngo 

Computer Science 
932 Pennsylvania Street 
Whitehall, PA 18052 

Khue D. Nguyen 

Finance 

525 Fullerton Avenue 

Whitehall, PA 18052 

Ronald J. Niekrash 

Mechanical Engineering 

35 Karyn Terrace West 

Middletown, NJ 07748 

Pi Tau Sigma, Sigma Phi Epsilon 

(Vice President of Member 

Development) 



Julia L. Nolf 

Accounting 

RR #7 Box 7210 

Saylorsburg, PA 18353 

Student Senate (Vice President, 

Secretary), Accounting Club 

(Secretary), Phi Eta Sigma, Beta 

Alpha Psi 

Michael Anthony Norelll IV 

Mechanical Engineering 
54 Huntleigh Drive 
Loudonville, NY 12211 
Lacrosse Team (Varsity, Men's 
Captain) 

Michael S. Norland 

Finance 

3 Hancock Court 

Plainsboro, NJ 08536 

Chi Phi (Rush Chair, Alumni 

Relations) 

James J. Norris 

Educational Psychology 

121 Chapel Street 

Pittston, PA 18640 

Delta Upsilon (House Manager, 

Treasurer), Football Team (Varsity), 

Interfraternity Council 

Jasminia M. Nuesa 

Behavioral Neuroscience 

6 Dansfield Court 

Upper Saddle River, NJ 07458 







Brendan H. Oakes 

Biochemistry 
130 Park Place 
Haddonfield, NJ 08033 
Campus Square Residence Hall 
Association (Treasurer), Soccer Club 
(Vice President, Treasurer), Phi Eta 
Sigma, National Society of 
Collegiate Scholars, Roy Eckardt 
College Scholar 

Devin H. Oakes 

Biology 

130 Park Place 
Haddonfield, NJ 08033 
Class of 2005 Secretary 

James M. O'Brien 

Marketing 

4 Echo Road 
Sherman, CT 06784 

Leslie A. Ochreiter 

Political Science/Religion Studies 
260 Hayfield Road 
Shavertown, PA 18708 
Phi Beta Delta, Phi Eta Sigma 

Joshua S. O'Neill 

Economics 

5 Farragut Place 
Morristown, NJ 07960 

Sailing Team, Economics Society, 
Accounting Club, Tennis Club 



graduates 



343 



Darren J. O'Rourk 

Marketing 

48 Brooks Road 

New Canaan, CT 05840 

Alpha Chi Rho, ['ing Pong Club 

Jon M. Ottg 

Civil Engineering 

30 Birchwood Road 

Rutland, MA 01 543 

American Society of Civil Engineers, 

Crew, Phi Eta Sigma, Steel Bridge 

Design Team 

Nora K. Owens 

Psychology 
39 Cambridge Road 
Lafayette, NJ 07848 
Circle K, Lacrosse Club 



P 



Michelle Antonia Paitich 

International Relations/French 

5841 Bell Road 

Auburn, CA 95602 

Alpha Omicron Pi (President), 

Association of Student Alumni 

(Spirit Chair, President), Campus 

Keys 

Bryan J. Palumbo 

Finance/Marketing 

66 Lippincott Road 

Little Sliver, NJ 07739 

Chi Phi (House Manager), 

Investment Management Group, 

Marketing Club (President), Ski 

Club 

Tin Ming Pang 

Molecular Biology 
108 Beech Avenue 
Woodbury Heights, NJ 08097 
American Chemical Society, Asian 
Cultural Society, Chinese Culture 
Club, Reformed University 
Fellow/ship 

Erica J. Panis 

Economics/Sociology 
709 Heath Street 
Chestnut Hill, MA 02467 

Adrienne L. Panos 

Industrial Engineering 
3878 Highland Avenue 
Skaneateles, NY 13152 
Alpha Omicron Pi (Social Chair, 
Assistant New Member Educator), 
Alpha Pi Mu (Treasurer), Lacrosse 
Club, Peer Educator, Summerbridge 
Tutor 



Andrew Parisi 

Marketing 
32-20 167*' Street 
Flushing, NY 11358 
Kappa Alpha 

Christopher C. Parisi 

Mechanical Engineering 

8 Winfield Court 

Fairfield, NJ 07004 

Delta Tau Delta, Formula One, SAE 

Team 

Nam-Kyu Park 

Supply Cham Management 
Am Neuenhainer Wald 1 
Konigstein, Germany 61462 
Asian Cultural Society, C.O.A.C.H., 
German Club (Vice President), Golf 
Team (Captain), Korean Students 
Association (Intramural Sports, 
Global Union Manager), Supply 
Chain Management Club 

Olivia H. Park 

Industrial Engineering 

965 Hollow Court 

Allentown, PA 18104 

Asian Cultural Society (Secretary), 

Chinese Culture Club, Society of 

Women Engineers 

Charlotte A. Parker 

International Relations/French 
22 Beaver Meadow Road 
Nonwich, VT 05055 
Association of Student Alumni, 
World Affairs Club, Lacrosse Club, 
Gamma Phi Beta 




Joseph S. Parker 

Computer Science 
13121 North 89'" Way 
Scottsdale, AZ 85260 
Association for Computing 
Machinery 

Christian T. Paske 

International Relations/Earth and 
Environmental Science 
246 Holyoke Road 
Westfield, MA 01085 



Ravi C. Patel 

Electncal Engineering 

1207 Green View Way 

Toms River, NJ 08753 

Indian Student Association (Vice 

President of Service), Institute of 

Electrical and Electronic Engineers 

Leigh S. Paterson 

English/French 

45 Washington Dnve 

Cranbury, NJ 08512 

Alpha Chi Omega (Vice President of 

Fraternity Relations, Social Chair), 

Brown and White, Crew, Rho Chi 

(Panhellenic Representative), Phi 

Eta Sigma, Peer Tutor 

Nicole G. Patterson-Virgo 

Psychology 

5013 Foxdale Drive 

Whitehall, PA 18052 

Kristin L. Pawlowski 

Environmental Science/Interdisciplinary 

Studies 

1 Carrollton Road 

Sterling, VA 20165 

Phi Eta Sigma (Vice President), 

Swimming Team 

Brian M. Pecchia 

Marketing 

33 Charter Oaks Drive 
Pittsford, NY 14534 
Delta Phi (Vice President) 

Niluk B. Peiris 

Behavioral Neuroscience 
10608Forest Landing Way 
Rockville, MD 20850 
Asian Cultural Society, FONI, 
Progressive Student Alliance, 
Cricket Club 

Chelsea M. Pekarski 

Finance 

20603 Shore Castle Court 

Katy, TX 77450 

Financial Management Association 

(Treasurer), Accounting Club 

Yelena Y. Pelimskaya 

Astrophysics 

36 Fountain Court 

Chern/ Hill, NJ 08034 

Anime Eki Animation (Secretary, 

President), Amnesty International, 

Martindale Society, Swing Club, Phi 

Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma 

Benjamin R. Pell 

Marketing 

2810 Baneberry Court 
Baltimore, MD 21209 
Accounting Club, Alpha Tau 
Omega (Social Chairman), 
Investment Management Group, 
Lacrosse Club, Flag Football Club, 
Campus Keys, LU Intramurals 



Scott A. Penque Jr. 

Computer Science/Business 
44 Hopper Farm Road 
Upper Saddle River, NJ 07458 
Chi Psi (Treasurer) 

Adam B. Perry 

Finance 

1 Parker Road 

Plainsboro, NJ 08536 

Chi Phi (Vice President, Alumni 

Relations Chairman) 

Jaime L. Perry 

Accounting 

2208 Heritage Way 

Wilton, NY 12831 

Accounting Club, Soccer Club 

Graham M. Peterson 

Architecture 

232 East Areba Avenue 

Hershey, PA 1 7033 

Balance, Design Club, Outing Club, 

Phi Eta Sigma, Track and Field 

Team, Volleyball Club, Team '05 

Samuel J. Philip 

Computer Engineering 
3211 Woodland Road 
Dresher, PA 19025 
Reformed University Fellowship 
(President, Treasurer), Choral 
Union, College Republicans, 
Fellowship of Christian Athletes, 
Indian Students Association, 
Institute of Electrical and Electronic 
Engineers, Paintball Club, Lehigh 
Christian Fellowship 

Jessica L. Phillips 

Molecular Biology 

9532 Monaco Dnve 

Cypress, CA 90630 

Equestrian Club, Tae Kwon Do 

Erin R. Picarello 

Finance/Marketing 
2886 Princeton Pike 
Lawrenceville, NJ 08648 

Meghan E. Pickens 

Architecture 

1 Mall Drive 

Hillsborough, NJ 08844 

College Democrats, Jazz Ensemble, 

Wind Ensemble 

Natalie A. Pigliucci 

Psychology/Sociology/Social Psychology 
6655 Primero Izquierdo 
Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067 
Circle K International (Secretary), 
Panhellenic Judicial Board, Lacrosse, 
Pi Beta Phi 

Harry Joseph Pinto III 

Computer Science/Political Science 

16 Oak Knoll Road 

Mendham, NJ 07945 

Anime Eki Animation (Treasurer, 

President), Association for 

Computing Machinery, History 

Club, LU Sports Information 



344 



[graduates 



^ra M. Pinto 

Psychology 
1 1 55 Park Avenue 
Mew York, NY 10128 
^Ipha Phi 




loshua Kevin Piatt 

ndustnal Engineering 

1069 Edgewood Chase Drive 

5len Mills, PA 19342 

"s/ Upsilon (President, House 

Manager, New Member Educator), 

institute of Industrial Engineers, 

Society of Manufacturing Engineers 

Mam S. Plotch 

Computer Engineering 

31 Pecan Valley Drive 

Mew City, NY 10956 

Sigma Phi Epsilon (Social Chair), 

University Productions 

Laura M. Plunkett 

-inance 

25 Bakun Way 

Ewing, NJ 08638 

Alpha Omicron Pi (Philanthropy 

Chair), Association of Student 

Alumni 

Megan A. Plunkett 

Behavioral Neuroscience 

206 Readington Drive 

Spring City, PA 19475 

Soccer Team (Women's Varsity), 

Gamma Phi Beta (Assistant New 

Member Educator) 

Michael S. Polec 

Marketing 

120 Beach 19"' Street, Apt. 27C 
Far Rockaway, NY 11691 
Choral Union, Outing Club 
(President), Rhythm Experience 
(President), College Democrats, 
Investment Management Group 

Jesse M. Powell 

Information Systems 
90 Bayview Avenue 
Staten Island, NY 10309 
Warren Square Residence Hall 
Association (President), Theta Delta 
Chi, WLVR FM radio. Peer Tutor 



Danielle L. Press 

Psychology 

2 Morris Avenue 

Lin wood, N J 08221 

Alpha Chi Omega (Intellectual 

Development), Psi Chi 

Ramon W. Pressburger 

Information and Systems Engineering 
123 Driftway Road 
Howell, NJ 07731 

Institute of Industrial Engineers, 
Squash Club, Industrial and Systems 
Engineering Council, Association of 
Student Alumni, Campus Keys, 
Campus Square Residence Hall 
Association (Programming 
Coordinator) 

Julie M. Prior 

Integrated Business and Engineering/ 

Industrial Engineering 

729 Cherry Valley Road 

Pittsburgh, PA 15221 

Kappa Alpha Theta (President, Vice 

President of Finance), Society of 

Women Engineers 

Aaron R. Probst 

Behavioral Neuroscience 

939 Dewberry Court 

Chambersburg, PA 17201 

Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Alpha Mu, 

Tennis Club 

Frederic L. Pugliese 

Business Information Systems/Supply 

Cham Management 

12 Overbrook Crest 

New Hartford, NY 13413 

Alpha Sigma Phi (Vice President) 

Paul R. Pugliese 

Business Information Systems/ 

Accounting 

12 Overbrook Crease 

New Hartford, NY 13413 

Kappa Sigma 



q 



Kevin M. Quinn 

Finance 

56 Franklin Avenue 
Rye, NY 10580 
Coif Team 



Matthew H. Radus 

Finance 

5 Eagles Bluff 

Rye Brook, NY 10573 

Delta Phi (Recording Secretary), 

Investment Management Group 

Danielle E. Rago 

Architecture/English 
3090 Chen Court 
Yorktown Heights, NY 1 0598 



Andrew Rakowski 

Civil Engineering 

66 RiveiA/iew Avenue 

North Ariington, NJ 07031 

Chi Epsilon (Secretary), American 

Society of Civil Engineers, Jazz 

Ensemble, Orchestra, Jazz Combo, 

Wind Ensemble 

Ashley M. Randazzo 

Political Science/Psychology 

63 Spring Valley Road 

Blairstown, NJ 07825 

Law Club, Psi Chi, Orientation 

Leader, Washington Semester 

Program Ambassador, 430 E. 5"" 

and Co. 

Ryan C. Ray 

Marketing 

30 Fox Hunt Lane 

Cold Spring Harbor, NY 11724 

Alpha Sigma Phi (Secretary) 

Matthew B. Reiner 

Marketing 

300 Central Park West 
New York, NY 1 0024 
Delta Sigma Phi 

Jason C. Reitsma 

Finance 

36 Benhardt Road 
Milltown, NJ 08850 
Delta Upsilon 

Daryn K. Reyman 

Geology/Anthropology 

84 Laddins Rock Road 

Old Greenwich, CT 06870 

Earth and Environmental Sciences 

Club (President), Chi Omega 

(Director of Sisterhood), Phi Sigma 

Pi 

Rebecca A. Reynolds 

Mathematics/Earth Science 
241 South Hillside Avenue 
Succasunna, NJ 07876 
Phi Eta Sigma, University 
Productions, Alpha Chi Omega, 
Math Club 

Jasmine R. Rieder 

Accounting 

87 Saint Germain Dnve 

Clark, NJ 07066 

Accounting Club, Alpha Gamma 

Delta, Beta Alpha Psi 

Angela Rizzo 

Economics/Sociology and Social 

Psychology 

45 Reiners Road 

Little Falls, NJ 07424 

Phi Sigma Pi (President Treasurer), 

Resident Hall Association 

(President Treasurer), National 

Society of Collegiate Scholars 

(Treasurer), Economics Society, 

Campus Key 



AM M. Roberts 

Psychology 

83 Chestnut Street South 
Livingston, NJ 07039 
Alpha Phi 

Christian M. Roche 

Business /Civil Engineering 
1 1 Crow Hill Lane 
Freehold, NJ 07728 
Chi Epsilon (President) 

Ariana Rodriguez 

Psychology/Spanish 

17 Denise Court 

Old Bridge, NJ 08857 
Psychology Club (Vice President), 
Global Union, Outing Club, Habitat 
for Humanity, Spanish Club 

Noah B. Rosen 

Computer Engineering/Elearical 
Engineering 

18 Barton Way 

Mt Laurel, NJ 08054 

College Democrats, Institute of 

Electrical and Electronic Engineers 

Andrew T. Rosenbloom 

Marketing 

2 Hartshorne Road 

Ocean, NJ 07712 

Alpha Chi Rho (Risk Manager, Vice 

President Communications Chair), 

Brown and White, WLVR FM radio. 

Soccer Club, Melismatics 

Jay F. Ross 

Finance 

93 Soundview Drive 

Port Washington, NY 11050 

Alpha Epilon Pi, Dean's Advisory 

Council, Investment Management 

Group (President) 




Jeremy D. Ross 

Finance 

8 Montgomery Way 
Clifton Park, NY 12065 
Alpha Sigma Phi (President) 



graduates! 



345 



Lisa M. Roth 

Psychology 

1209 Suffolk Drive 

Tampa, FL 33629 

Hillel Society (Community 

Programming), Up Til! Dawn 

(Executive Board). I.ehigli Student 

Medical Soceiy, Psi Chi, Psycliology 

Club 

David G. Rothman 

Marketing 

1 5 Meadowlark Place 
Upper Saddle River, NJ 07458 
Marketing Club (President), 
Association of Student Alumni (Vice 
President of Finance), Campus Keys, 
Dean's Advisory Council, Phi Beta 
Delta, Soccer Club, Trembley Park 
Residence Hall Association 
(President), Investment 
Management Croup, Tennis Club, 
Council of House Presidents 

Spencer J. Rothwell 

Marketing 

135 Columbus Avenue 
Harrington Park, NJ 07640 
Sigma Chi 

John R. Rovesti 

Business Information Systems 
1125 Crestwood Drive 
North Huntingdon, PA 1 5642 
Football Team 




Sara L. Rubenstein 

Sociology 

1519 South Fifth Avenue 

Arcadia, CA 91006 

College Democrats, Phi Eta Sigma, 

Psi Chi, World Affairs Club, Visiting 

Lectures Committee, Orientation 

Leader 

Melinda J. Rubinfeld 

Finance/Marketing 

6 Heard Road 

Wayland, MA 01778 

Pi Beta Phi (Vice President of Social 

Advancement) 

Patricl< R. Ryan 

Accounting 

319 Riverview Avenue 

DrexelHill, PA 19026 

Accounting Club, C.O.A.C.H., 

Swimming Team (Captain), Sexual 

Violence Peer Educator, Student 

Athlete Mentors (Secretary) 



IVIarjan Sabolctakin 

Electrical Engineering/Engineenng 

Physics 

1409 Stafore Drive 

Bethlehem, PA 18017 

Institute of Electrical and 

Electronic Engineers (President, 

Webmaster), Tau Beta Pi, Swing 

Club, Society of Women 

Engineers, Ultimate Frisbee 

Ari C. Sacks 

Behavioral Neuroscience 

84 Vine Street 

Chestnut Hill, MA 02467 

Hillel Society, Kappa Alpha, Soccer 

Club, Tennis Club 

Chantal M. St. Laurent 

Psychology 

28 Blossom Lane 

Monmouth, ME 04259 

Basketball Team, Fellowship of 

Christian Athletes, C.O.A.C.H. 

Christopher D. Salter 

Integrated Business and Engineenng/ 

Industrial Engineering 

350 Carriage House Lane 

Haddonfield, NJ 08033 

Delta Tau Delta, Ice Hockey "B" 

Jeffrey A. Samuels 

Accounting/Finance 

18 Tara Drive 

Roslyn, NY 1 1 576 

Phi Sigma Pi (President, Secretary), 

Accounting Club, Tennis Club (Vice 

President) 

Christopher S. Sands 

Accounting/Finance/Economics 
12 East Village Way 
Norton, MA 02766 
Chi Phi (President, Treasurer), 
Interfraternity Council (Vice 
President, Secretary), Fraternity 
Management Association Board of 
Directors (Chairman, Secretary) 

Daniel J. Scansaroli 

Mechanical Engineenng/Mathematics 
14 Tillman Court 
Bridgewater, NJ 08807 
American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers, Investment 
Management Group, Pi Tau 
Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, LU Sound 
(President) 




Thomas A. Schaible 

Integrated Business and Engineering/ 
Computer Engineering 
909 Dolphin Drive 
Malvern, PA 19355 

Interfraternity Council (Rush Chair), 
University Productions 
(Membership Coordinator, 
Marketing Director), Sigma Phi 
Epsilon (Vice President of 
Recruiting), Tau Beta Pi, Phi Eta 
Sigma 

Lawrence M. Scheinert 

Finance 

9228 Silverthorn Road 

Largo, FL 33777 

Baseball Club, Beta Gamma Sigma, 

Delta Tau Delta (Treasurer, 

Recording Secretary), Financial 

Management Association, Hillel 

Society, Israel Support Coalition 

(Vice President Co-Founder), 

Student Senate, WLVR FM radio. 

World Affairs Club, Law Club 

(Treasurer) 

Ali M. Scheler 

Psychology 

94 Larchmont Avenue 

Larchmont, NY 10538 

Alpha Phi (Assistant Recruitment 

Chair, Historian) 

Allison P. Schiefer 

Theater/Psychology 
8028 fair View Lane 
Nornstown, PA 19403 
Choral Union, Mustard and Cheese 
Drama Society (Executive Board, 
Publicity Chair), Echoes (Co- 
founder, Manager), Choir, Campus 
Keys 

Christina J. Schietroma 

Biology 

1091 Hunter Avenue 

Pelham Manor, NY 10803 



Katie G. Schiewetz 

English 

230 Southwest 298'^' Place 
Federal Way, WA 98023 
Panhellenic Council (Vice President 
Judicial), Kappa Alpha Theta (Vice 
President of Education, Ritualist, 
Music Chair), Student Senate 
(Bylaws Committee Chair, Sorority 
Constituency Representative, 
Liaison to Panhellenic Council), 
Genesis Gospel Choir (Vice 
President), Hellenic Club (Vice 
President), Brown and White, 
Chinese Culture Club, College 
Republicans, Asian Cultural Society, 
Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, 
Swing Club, Intervarsity Christian 
Fellowship 

Jessica A. Schimmel 

Journalism/History 

1291 South Monaco Parkway 

Denver, CO 80224 

Brown and White (Editor in Chief), 

Campus Keys 

Jessica K. Schneider 

Finance 

1 Windsor Way 
Morristown, NJ 07960 
Accounting Club, College 
Democrats, Kappa Alpha Theta 
(Vice President of Finance), Women 
in Business 

Justin M. Schuler 

Mechanical Engineering 
25 Brookwood Drive 
Maplewood, NJ 07040 

Matthew Schwane 

Business Information Systems/ 
Economics 

1 1 Woodmont Drive 
Mansfield Center, CT 06250 
Economics Society, Phi Eta Sigma, 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, WLVR FM radio 

John D. Schwartz 

Accounting/Quantitative Economics 

12624 Acacia Terrace 

Poway, CA 92064 

Martindale Affiliates, Crew, LU 

Emergency Medical Services, World 

Affairs Club 

Harold Matthew Schweitzer 

History/Economics 
1256 Merrill Drive 
Westchester, PA 19382 
History Club, Phi Eta Sigma 

Alex Schwendeman 

Psychology 

28 Indian Mill Road 

Cos Cob, CT 06807 

Alpha Phi Omega (Historian), 

Mustard and Cheese Drama 

Society, Rugby Club, Phi Sigma Pi 



346 



;graduates 



lamon M. Scoleri 

,ccounting 
129 Ritner Street 
hiladelphia, PA 19148 
\ccounting Club, Brown and 
Vhite, Lehigh Athletics Ticket 
mce, WLVRFM 

arah Sadie Scotch 

iternational Relations/French 

014 Comfort Road 

lew Hope, PA 18938 

\nime Eki Animation, Fly Fishing 

lub 

:aleb V. Scott 

iology 

18 Lower Green Street 

)tego, NY 13825 

'eta Theta Pi (House Manager) 

laniel M. Scovill 

usiness Information Systems 

4 Jofin Henry Drive 

/lontville, NJ 07045 

ki Team (President, Treasurer), 

)elta Tau Delta (House Manager) 

hannon K. Seckinger 

Durnalism 

07 Woodland Drive 

:hurcfiville, PA 18966 

'rown and White, Public Relations 

tudent Society of America, 

wimming Team 

lindy Seto 

Marketing 

53 Brook Avenue, Apt. 2 

ronx, NY 10455 

'rown and White (Ad Designer), 

'hinese Culture Club (Junior Class 

'epresentative), Asian Cultural 

ociety. Amnesty International (Co- 

'ice President, President), 

/larketing Club 



Christopher R. Shages 

Mecfianical Engineering 
4062 Little Spring Drive 
Allison Park, PA 15101 
Pi Tau Sigma, Lacrosse Club, 
Wrestling Club 

Alefiyah Abbas Shambhoora 

Chemical Engineering 
Saudi Aramco Box 13203 
Dhiahran Saudi Arabia 
American Chemical Society, 
American Institute of Chemical 
Engineers, Asian Cultural Society, 
Indian Students Association 
(President, Vice President), 
International Club, Lacrosse Club, 
Society of Hispanic Professional 
Engineers, Society of Women 
Engineers, STAR Academy, World 
Affairs Club, Residence Hall 
Association (Treasurer) 

Rebecca Sharim 

Behavioral Neuroscience 
1208 Birch Avenue 
Yardley, PA 19067 
Gryphon Society, Visions (Vice 
President), Campus Keys, 
Multicultural Ambassador 

Kyle L. Shelato 

Electrical Engineenng/Physics 

1409 Middle Road 

Lewistown, PA 1 7044 

Army R.O.T.C (Color Guard, Color 

Sergeant) 

John R. Sherman 

Chemical Engineering 

37 Riveredge Drive 

Fairfield, NJ 07004 

American Institute of Chemical 

Engineers, Crew 

Kristen C. Sherry 

Psychology 

2130 Via Fuertes 

Vero Beach, FL 32963 

Alpha Omicron Pi, Lacrosse Team 



^'\H^'\. 




Krista L. Shoquist 

International Relations 

1227 Gronwall Lane 

Los Altos, CA 94024 

Campus Keys, Rho Chi, Alpha 

Gamma Delta (Ritual Chair), French 

Connection 

Amy E. Shotmeyer 

Environmental Science/Science Writing 

633 Ewing Avenue 

Franklin Lakes, NJ 07417 

Alpha Gamma Delta (Purchasing 

Chair, Publications Chair), Brown 

and White, Epitome 

Christina M. Shurts 

Psychology 
1 Pin Oak Court 
Basking Ridge, NJ 07920 
Marketing Club (Secretary), STAR 
Academy, Team '05 

Michael L. Silberfeld 

Accounting 

63 Adams Street 

Norwood, NJ 07648 

Alpha Sigma Phi (Treasurer) 

Belisa Rosa Silva 

Journalism/English 

18 Old Coach Road 

Randolph, NJ 07869 

Brown and White (Assistant 

Lifestyle Editor), Mustard and 

Cheese Drama Society, The Mosaic 

(Founder, Editor in Chief) 

Greg R. Silverman 

Computer Engineering 
78 Sunnyfield Lane 
Valley Stream, NY 11581 
Association for Computing 
Machinery, Hillel Society, Institute 
of Electrical and Electronic 
Engineers, Kappa Kappa Psi, 
Racquetball Club, Marching 97 
(Equipment Manager), Pep Band, 
Phi Eta Sigma, Symphonic Band, 
Volleyball Club, Wind Ensemble 

Thomas R. Simmavath 

Computer Science 
250 Moyer Ridge Drive 
Manheim, PA 17545 
Phi Sigma Kappa (Secretary, House 
Manager, Steward, Head Waiter, 
Sentinel, Communications Chair), 
Chinese Culture Club, Asian 
Cultural Society, College 
Democrats, Racquetball Club, 
Tennis Club, Squash Club 

Jessica N. Simons 

Biochemistry 

105 Windy Knoll Drive 

Richboro, PA 18954 

Hillel Society (Vice President of 

Communications), Phi Eta Sigma, 

Roy Eckardt College Scholar, Pool 

Scholar, STEM Fellowship, Peer 

Tutor, Dean's Scholar 



Eric D. Sinclair 

International Relations/Asian Studies 
3733 Providence Road 
Newtown Sguare, PA 19073 
Crew, University Productions 

Eric A. Sinusas 

Mechanical Engineering 

490 Briarwood Drive 

Guilford, CT 06437 

Delta Tau Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Ski 

Team, Soccer Club 

Cara E. Skola 

Political Science/Journalism 
1452 Garrett Drive 
Wall Township, NJ 07719 
Crew (Women's Varsity Team 
Captain), Phi Beta Delta, Phi Eta 
Sigma, Public Relations Student 
Society of America (Treasurer) 

Sabrina I. Slater 

Cognitive Science 
South 6104 Napa 
Spokane, WA 99223 
Gryphon Society (Head Gryphon), 
Residence Hall Association 
(Adviser), Crew, Fellowship of 
Christian Athletes, Kappa Alpha 
Theta, Lehigh Christian Fellowship 

Brad D. Slepian 

Marketing 

1 545 Sherwood Drive 
East Meadow, NY 1 1 554 
Marketing Club 

Todd D. Slobodkin 

Economics 
12 Kings Road 
Sharon, MA 02067 
Hillel Society 

Katherine Smeaton 

English/Psychology 
225 Wedgewood Road 
Bethlehem, PA 18017 
National Society of Collegiate 
Scholars 

Thomas D. Smeltzer 

Chemical Engineering 
RR#2 Box 183 
Paxinos, PA 17860 

Danielle P. Smith 

Political Science/Religion Studies 

14 Glencoe Manor Court 

Sparks, MD 21152 

College Democrats, Delta Gamma 

(Social Director, Director of New 

Members), Public Relations Student 

Society of America, STAR Academy 

Lauren R. Smith 

Biochemistry 

553 Fisher Lane 

Warminster, PA 1 8974 

Kappa Kappa Psi, Wind Ensemble, 

Orchestra 



graduates! 



347 



Tarence Smith 

Political Science 
105 Church Street, .-si^: >:. 
Glassboro, NJ 08028 
Alpha Phi Onega (President 
Sectional Conference Chair, 
Pledgemaster, Past President 
Emeritus), Association of Student 
Alumni (Vice President of Finance), 
National Society of Black Engineers 
(National PCI Academic 
Coordinator, Region II PCI 
Committee, Chapter Pre-College 
Initiative Chair, Junior Chapter 
Adviser), Black Student Union, 
Genesis Gospel Choir, Global Union, 
Multicultural Ambassador, STAR 
Academy, University Productions, 
College Democrats, Mustard and 
Cheese Drama Society, Amnesty 
International, Multicultural 
Program Planning Board, African- 
Caribbean Culture Club, ACS, 
Society of Hispanic Professional 
Engineers, Residence Hall 
Association (Umoja House 
President, Warren Square 
President, Warren Square 
Treasurer, Lower Cents Treasurer), 
Campus Keys 

Carolyn R. Sneeringer 

Industrial Engineering 
1 7 Valley View Drive 
Albany, NY 12208 
Phi Eta Sigma 

Hunter J. Snelling 

Accounting 

1023 Church Street 

Fogel5ville, PA 18051 

Accounting Club, Beta Theta Pi 

(Social Chair), College Republicans, 

Rugby Club 

Kirk S. Sobell 

Journalism/Theater 

2184 Jenna Court 

Bethlehem, PA 18020 

Brown and White, Marching 97, 

Mustard and Cheese Drama 

Society, Pep Band, University 

Productions 

Ruth A. Solomon 

International Relations/Spanish 

3860 Barcroft Lane 

Alexandria, VA 22312 

Hillel Society, Phi Eta Sigma, Soccer 

Club, Soccer Team, National Society 

of Collegiate Scholars, Roy Eckardt 

College Scholar, Campus Keys 

Meredith L. Somers 

Information and Systems Engineering 

1 1 7 Old Barn Path 

Marshfield, MA 02050 

Delta Gamma (Vice President of 

Finance, Director of E- 

Communication), Society of 

Women Engineers 



Andrew M. Soren 

Finance 

20 Hillvale Road 
Syosset, NY 11791 
Theta Xi 

Scott I. Sosin 

Integrated Business and Engineering/ 
Industrial Engineering 
5 Sycamore Drive 
Woodbun/, NY 1 1 797 
Institute of Industrial Engineers 
(Vice President), Society of 
Manufacturing Engineers 
(Webmaster), Marching 97, 
University Productions 

Amy H. Spaisman 

Molecular Biology 
40-01 Gan/ey Place 
Fair Lawn, NJ 07410 
Phi Eta Sigma, Team '05 




Ryan J. Spies 

Mechanical Engineering 
1 53 Terrace Drive 
San Francisco, CA 94127 
Delta Tau Delta, Waterpolo 
(President, Captain) 

Sharon M. Spilatro 

Accounting 

133 Giles Avenue 

Middlesex, NJ 08846 

Pi Beta Phi (Publications Chair), 

Accounting Club, Phi Eta Sigma, 

Wind Ensemble, Apprentice 

Teacher 

Lauren T. Staniunas 

PsychologyAFheater 

36 Penfield Street 

Roslindale, MA 02131 

Chi Omega (Personnel Chair), 

College Democrats, Mustard and 

Cheese Drama Society (Membership 

Coordinator), Phi Eta Sigma, 

Psychology Club, Community 

Service Office, Volunteer 

Experience 



Erin L. Stanton 

Computer Science/Economics 
63 Vanderbilt Avenue 
Saratoga Springs, NY 12866 
Gamma Phi Beta (President), 
Accounting Club, Lacrosse Team 

Andrea L. Stanus 

Biochemistn/ 

1908 Wooded Ridge Court 

Fogelsville, PA 18051 

Alpha Gamma Delta, Orchestra, 

Lehigh University Chamber Groups 

Kyle Robert Stawicki 

Finance 

83 Flat Rock Road 

Branford, CT 06405 

Baseball Team, Engineering Minor 

Society 

Charles T. Steele 

Journalism/Economics 

51 Huntington Parkway 

St Charles, MO 63301 

Brown and White (Managing 

Editor) 

Adam B. Steinbach 

Architecture 
132 Pine Valley Road 
Doylestown, PA 18901 
Delta Phi (Treasurer, House 
Manager), Balance 

Scott R. Sterrett 

Finance 

6240 Winding Road 
Coopersburg, PA 18036 
Alpha Tau Omega (President), 
Interfraternity Council 

Olga M. Stewart 

Integrated Business and Engineering/ 
Materials Science and Engineering 
6526 McBeth Road 
Canisteo, NY 14823 
Epitome (Section Editor, Managing 
Editor), Gryphon Society, Outing 
Club, Phi Eta Sigma, Society of 
Women Engineers, Student 
Materials Society, University 
Productions (Music Director), Alpha 
Sigma Mu, Live Music Community 

Allan Wayne Stitzer Jr. 

Mechanical Engineering 

8 Post Road 

Malvern, PA 19355 

Sailing Club (Treasurer), Intramural 

Representative, Pi Tau Sigma, 

WLVR FM, Association of Student 

Alumni 

Gregory A. Stone 

Physics 

2219 FHarvey Gummel Road 
Hempstead, MD 21074 
Sigma Chi (House Manager, 
Steward), Soccer Club 



Gillian Rodale Stoneback 

Architecture 

2168 South Cedar Crest Boulevard 

Allentown, PA 18103 

Jeffrey A. Storey 

Integrated Business and Engineering 

509 Kirklin Avenue 

Linwood, NJ 08221 

Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Beta Pi 

Thomas J. Stretton 

Environmental Science 
23 North Pond Road 
Cheshire, CT 06410 
University Productions 

Faye L. Strothers 

Journalism 

6610 North Smedley Road 

Philadelphia, PA 19126 

Lehigh Christian Fellowship, Public 

Relations Student Society of 

America, Mustard and Cheese 

Drama Society, The Mosaic 

(Managing Editor), Brown and 

White 

Erica F. Stucchi 

Finance 
50 Mam Street 
Framingham, MA 01702 
Summerbridge Tutors 

Christine M. Sturges 

Mathematics 

355 Branchville Road 

Ridgefield, CT 06877 

Math Club (Vice President), 

Residence Hall Association, Society 

of Women Engineers, Spanish Club 

Andrea N. Succop 

Psychology/Education 

7022 Forrest Trail Road 

Butler, PA 16002 

Delta Gamma, Lacrosse Team 




Danielle B. Suchow 

Sociology/Anthropology 
9 Herrick Avenue 
Dix Hills, NY 11746 
Pi Beta Phi, Tennis Team 



348 



[graduate 



Iristy J. Suh 

itegrated Business and Engineering/ 
/lechanical Engineering 
721 Azalea Drive 
Jorth Brunswick, NJ 08902 
Marketing Club (Treasurer), 
\merkan Society of Mechanical 
'ngineers, Asian Cultural Society, 
'hinese Culture Club, Indian 
students Association, Society of 
■lispanic Professional Engineers, 
iociety of Women Engineers 

oshua W. Sullivan 

inance 

)16 Aliens Creek Road 

tochester, NY 14618 

ce Hockey "B", Sigma Alpha Mu, 

Entrepreneurs Club 

i/lichael K. Sullivan 

inance 

:260 East Grand Avenue 

inglewood, CO. 80113 

'<igma Nu (Social Chair), Phi Sigma 

'/■ (Rush Chair), Accounting Club, 

J It i mate Frisbee Club 

i/lichael P. Sullivan 

yiechanical Engineenng 
!0 Bridle Path Way 
'0 Box 252 

yngsboro, MA 01879 
\ugby Club (President, Match 
Secretary), Soccer Club 

Ihristopher S. Summa 

/lechanical Engineering 
106 Green Street 
)unmore, PA 18512 
''ae Kwon Do, Ski Club 

Jruce Sung 

(/larketing 

19 Valley Park South 
iethlehem, PA 18018 
(appa Sigma Alpha 

Sritt J. Swanson 

Architecture 

!005 Westview Road 

■ort Collins, CO 80524 

>oftball Team (Varsity), Outing 

Zlub, Ski Club 

Vlark A. Swanson 

Accounting 

?896 Smoke Road 

Doylestown, PA 18901 

Zross Country Team (Captain), 

Track & Field Team (Captain), 

Accounting Club, Beta Alpha Psi 

Elizabeth A. Sweeney 

Architecture 

558 Birch Avenue 

A/estfield, NJ 07090 

Rugby Club (Women's Captain, 

Treasurer), Balance, Kappa Alpha 

Theta (House Manager) 



Blair Swick 

Art 

51 10 San Felipe #132 West 
Houston, TX 77056 
Alpha Phi 

Lois Swigart 

English 

3931 Birch Drive 

Bethlehem, PA 18020 



Laura E. Tattoli 

Accounting 

32 MacArthur Avenue 

Plainview, NY 11803 

Alpha Omicron Pi (Treasurer, 

Historian), Accounting Club, 

Financial Management Association 

(Formal Board, Secretary) 




Brad A. Szalachowski 

Accounting 

1625 Chestertown Road 

Allentown, PA 18104 

Accounting Club, Basketball Team 

Eric C. Sze 

Supply Cham Management 

15 Clark Court 

Belle Mead, NJ 08502 

Fellowship of Christian Athletes, LU 

Emergency Medical Sen/ices 

(Captain) 



t 



Paul A. Tanski Jr. 

Marketing/Supply Cham Management 
107 Walnut Ridge Drive 
Pittsburgh, PA 1 5238 
Supply Chain Management Club 
(Vice President), Theta Xi (House 
Manager, Secretary, Community 
Service Chair), Marketing Club 

Blair R. Tapper 

Journalism 

25 Oak Street 

Tenafly, NJ 07670 

Alpha Phi, Brown and White 



Mallory L. Taylor 

Civil Engineering 

17028 39th Place West 

Carnation, WA 98014 

American Society of Civil Engineers 

Danielle L. Teisch 

Accounting/Finance 
9690 Northwest 39"^ Street 
Cooper City, FL 33024 
Accounting Club, Beta Gamma 
Sigma, Investment Management 
Croup, Phi Eta Sigma, Volleyball 
Team 

Jessica E. Terlecki 

International Relations 

12 Spyglass Drive 

Littleton, CO 80123 

Delta Gamma (Director of 

Scholarship), Golf Team, Phi Beta 

Delta, Public Relations Student 

Society of America, World Affairs 

Club 

William S. Tesauro 

Accounting 
29 Clifford Drive 
Wayne, NJ 07470 
Roller Hockey Club 

James Blake Testa 

Supply Cham Management/Marketing 

146 Millstone Road 

Wilton, CT 05897 

Theta Xi (Vice President, 

Community Sen/ice Chair), 

Interfraternity Council 



Kyle J. Texter 

Accounting 

1707 Manor Ridge Drive 
Lancaster, PA 1 7603 
Accounting Club, Baseball Team 

Katherine M. Thomas 

Art/Religion 

16 Half Mile Road 

Danen, CT 06820 

Jacqueline C. Thompson 

Finance 

174 Howland Avenue 

Paramus, NJ 07652 

Delta Gamma, Investment 

Management Group, Soccer Club 

Megan Thornton 

Sociology 

27 Barker Road 

Scituate, MA 02066 

Good Schools PA (Co-President), 

College Democrats 

Theodore K. M. Thwing 

Science, Technology and Society 
206 Maplebrook Road 
Ebeensburg, PA 15931 
Lehigh Rhythm Experience, Phi 
Beta Kappa 

Nathanael J. Tilghman 

Chemical Engineering 
1779 State Rt. 17 
Millerstown, PA 17062 
American Institute of Chemical 
Engineers (Community Service/ 
Outreach Coordinator), Collegiate 
Christian Fellowship, Fellowship of 
Christian Athletes, Gryphon Society, 
Outing Club, Reformed University 
Fellowship, STAR Academy, Flint 
Project 

Benjamin H. Tisdale 

Computer Science/Business 

4237 Northwest 66"^ Place 

Boca Raton, FL 33496 

Accounting Club, Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Laurie E. Titus 

Psychology/Social Psychology/Sociology 
251 5 Grant Court 
Warnngton, PA 18976 

Lisa M. Toback 

Chemical Engineering 

217 Arrow Road 

New Ringgold, PA 17960 

American Institute of Chemical 

Engineers (Vice President, Social 

Chair), Phi Eta Sigma, Society of 

Women Engineers 

Gail M. Torodash 

English/Political Science 
91-03 68"' Avenue 
Forest Hills, NY 11375 
Pi Beta Phi 



graduates 



349 



Nicholas M. Torres 

Mechanical Engineenng 
2408 Coventry Lane 
East Greenbush, MY 12051 
Pi Tau Sigma, Sigma Chi 

Liza Mae Towne 

Biology 

522 Ge' . . :\oad 

Nazaretri, PA 18064 

Alpha Chi Omega, Field Hockey 

Team 

Fred Bao Iran 

Behavioral Neuroscience 
1 35 Steeplechase Drive 
Doylestown, PA 18901 

Tung Q. Tran 

Elertncal Engineering 

402 South 15"' Street, Apt. 210 

Allentown, PA 18102 

Asian Cultural Society, National 

Society of Collegiate Scholars 

Paris Trataros 

Business Information Systems 
3817 Northwest 56'" Road 
Boca Raton, PL 33496 
Hellenic Club (President, Vice 
President), Kappa Alpha Theta 
(Steward, Deputy Ritualist) 

Randy Scott Tripp 

Mechanical Engineering 
12713 High Meadow Road 
North Potomac, MD 20878 
Tennis Club (Secretary, Vice 
President, President), American 
Society of Mechanical Engineers, 
Campus Square Residence Hall 
Association (Vice President) 

Isaac E. Trudeau 

Mechanical Engineering 

278 Vance Road 

Danville, VT 05828 

LU Emergency Medical Services 

Andrew R. Tsen 

Behavioral Neuroscience 
7 Orchard Hill Road 
Katonah, NY 10536 
Phi Eta Sigma 

Kathryn S. Turner 

International Relations 

5480 Ashewoode Downs Drive 

Alpharetta, GA 30005 

History Club, World Affairs Club, 

Live Music Community 

Alice M. Tyler 

Journalism 

145 Christopher Street 

Montclair, NJ 07042 

Alpha Chi Omega (Vice President of 

Communications), Public Relations 

Student Society of America 



u 



Kevin A. Ulkloss 

Accounting/Finance 
2478 Brandon Court 
Bensalem, PA 19020 
Accounting Club, Beta Gamma 
Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi (President), 
Financial Management Association, 
Gaming Club (Treasurer), 
Investment Management Group, 
Odyssey of the Mind (Treasurer), 
Phi Eta Sigma 

William J. Umbach 

Business Information Systems 
607 Bendermere Avenue 
Interlaken, NJ 07712 
Delta Phi (Rush Chairman, 
Recording Secretary), Information 
Technology Professionals 



V 



Kellan E. Van Hoesen 

Studio Art 

14 River Lane 

Cos Cob, CT 06807 

C.O.A.C.H., Lacrosse Team (Varsity), 

Public Relations Student Society of 

America 

Lauren P. Van Hoesen 

American Studies/French 

19727 St. Ann Court 

Saratoga, CA 95070 

Alpha Gamma Delta, Waterpolo, 

Choir 



Bentley J. Varghese 

Biochemistry 

374 New Britain Road 

Doylestown, PA 18901 

Alpha Phi Omega (Pledgemaster, 

Alumni Secretary), American 

Chemical Society, Asian Cultural 

Society, Indian Students Association 

(Freshman Representative), Phi Eta 

Sigma, Reformed University 

Fellowship, Best Buddies 

Thomas P. Varghese 

Industrial Engineering 
3663 Catherine Avenue 
Allentown, PA 18103 

Katherine J. Varney 

Behavioral Neuroscience 
11603 Danville Drive 
Rockville, MD 20852 
Gamma Phi Beta 

Megan E. Vasta 

Computer Science 

1604 Yarmouth Lane 

Mount Laurel, NJ 08054 

Crew (Equipment Manager, Vice 

President), Tau Beta Pi 

Lindsey A. Velcheck 

Matenals Science and Engineering/ 

Education 

3120 Clifton Avenue 

Bethlehem, PA 18020 

Kappa Alpha Theta (Steward), 

Lehigh Christian Fellowship, Ping 

Pong Club, Reformed University 

Fellowship, Ski Club, Society of 

Women Engineers, Student 

Materials Society 

Luke D. Vermeire 

Chemical Engineering 
745 1 5'" Street 
Boulder, CO 80302 
Phi Kappa Theta 




David M. Versace 

Finance 

53 Wayne Road 

Fair Lawn, NJ 07410 

Investment Management Group 

(Portfolio Manager), Taylor 

Residence Hall Association 

(President), Philosophy Club, 

Paintball Club, Swing Club, 

Racquetball Club 

Serena M. VIdanage 

Behavioral Neuroscience 

1020 Johnston Drive 

Bethlehem, PA 18017 

Kappa Alpha Theta, Phi Eta Sigma, 

STAR Academy 

Matthew D. Vitale 

Business Information Systems 

725 Pine Street 

Emmaus, PA 1 8049 

Beta Theta Pi (Treasurer, Social 

Chair), Ultimate Frisbee Club, 

Business Information Systems Club 

Susan J. Vitale 

Marketing 

906 Ocean Avenue 

Belmar, NJ 07719 

Alpha Omicron Pi (Public Relations 

Chair, New Member Educator, 

Assistant Recruitment Chair) 

Joseph P. Vitella 

Mechanical Engineering 

10 Benjamin Trail 

Pennington, NJ 08534 

College Republicans, Delta Sigma 

Phi 

Steven Vulin 

Psychology 

36 Clear\A/ater Drive 

Plainview, NY 11803 

Accounting Club, Marketing Club, 

Theta Xi (Pledgemaster, Assistant 

Social Chair, Assistant Rush Chair), 

Wrestling Club 

Maria E. Vultaggio 

Mechanical Engineering 
2 Burchfield Avenue 
Cranford, NJ 07016 
Alpha Gamma Delta (Risk 
Manager), Rugby Club (Match 
Secretary), Society of I/I/omen 
Engineers, Up Til Dawn (Executive 
Board) 



w 



Craig A. Wallace 

Finance 

1 30 Autumn Drive 
Duncansviile, PA 16635 
University Productions (Music Co- 
Director), College Republicans, 
Campus Keys, Ski Club, German 
Club 



350 



jgraduates 



Kelly E. Wallace 

Psychology 
173 Newton Street 
South Hadley, MA 01075 
Lehigh University Judicial Board 
(Senior Member), Delta Gamma 
(Honor Board, Vice President of 
Programming, Director of 
Sponsorship), Best Buddies, Lehigh 
University Junior Panhellenic Board 
(Vice President), Phi Eta Sigma, Psi 
Chi, Psychology Club 

Timothy J. Walsh 

Marketing 

68 Washington Avenue 
Morristown, NJ 07960 
Alpha Sigma Phi 

Meagan N. Walters 

Architecture 
40325 Beach Drive 
Mechanicsville, MD 20659 
Balance 

En T. Wang 

Mathematics 

27 Laura Avenue 

Nutley, NJ07110 

Lehigh University Community 

Church (Treasurer, Secretary), Choir, 

STAR Academy, Association of 

Student Alumni 




Arleigh C. Waring 

Inciustrial Engineering 
105 Shallow Springs Court 
Exton, PA 19341 

Alpha Gamma Delta (Sisterhood 
Coordinator, Activities 
Coordinator), Alpha Pi Mu 
(Secretary), Phi Sigma PI, Rho Chi, 
Orientation Leader 

Jennafer M. Warner 

English/International Relations 
Maple Glen 
RR 4, Box 4475 
Stroudsburg, PA 18360 
Reformed University Fellowship 
(Vice President), Orchestra (Vice 
President) 

Michael J. Warren 

Computer Engineering 
49 Minute Man Circle 
Orangeburg, NY 10962 



Amanda E. Warrick 

Mechanical Engineering 

1657 Stephens Drive 

Wayne, PA 1 9087 

Pi Tau Sigma, Swimming Team 

Mark P. Weaber 

Design Arts 

18290 Crestline Drive 

Lake Oswego, OR 97034 

Ashley D. Weakland 

Marketing 

4430 East Perry Parkway 
Greenwood Village, CO 80121 
Alpha Chi Omega (Vice President of 
Membership Development, 
Assistant Rush Chair), Student 
Senate, Marketing Club, Public 
Relations Student Society of 
America, Women in Business 

Jared R. Weber 

Marketing 

231 Sugartown Road 

Devon, PA 19333 

Karl D. Weimer 

Mechanical Engineering 
5219 Rushbrook Drive 
Centreville,VA 20120 
Baseball Team 

Adam J. Weinstein 

Industrial Engineering 

40 MacArthur Avenue 

Plainview, NY 11803 

College Democrats, Hillel Society 

William C. Welch 

Marketing 

3 North Yarmouth Woods 
North Yarmouth, ME 04097 
University Productions (Special 
Event Committee Co-Director, 
Programming Manager) 

Arthur Dwight Wellington IV 

Civil Engineering 

1297 Burr Oak Road 

Lake Forest, IE 60045 

Beta Theta PI (Rush Chair), Ski Club 

Joshua S. West 

Business Information Systems 
34 Babe Ruth Drive 
Sudbury, MA 01776 

Nicole B. Whalen 

Finance 
7 Dora Lane 
Holmdel, NJ 07733 
Alpha Omicron PI 

Patrick J. Wheeler 

Electrical Engineering 
309 Hilltop Drive 
Lower Burrell, PA 1 5068 
Fellowship of Christian Athletes, 
Institute of Electrical and Electronic 
Engineers, Rugby Club, Association 
of Student Alumni (Alumni 
Involvement Chair), Sigma Chi 
(House Manager, Chapter Editor) 



Kathryn L. Whitesell 

Mechanical Engineering 

2 Shannon Court 

Howell, NJ 07731 

Alpha Omicron PI, American Society 

of Mechanical Engineers, Society of 

Women Engineers 




Christin A. Wilbert 

Mechanical Engineering 

1 575 State Road 

Webster, NY 14580 

Pi Beta Phi (Steward), Lacrosse Club 

(President), Society of Women 

Engineers, Bethlehem Blast 

Women's Ice Hockey 

Deanna Marie Willard 

Computer Engineering 
9 Olliver Court 
Hillsborough, NJ 08844 
Alpha Gamma Delta (Public 
Relations Coordinator), Cross 
Country Team (Captain), Track and 
Field Team (Captain), Phi Sigma Pi 
(Fundraising Chair), Society of 
Women Engineers 

Kristen A. Willard 

Journalism/Science Writing/ 

Anthropology 

360 Middlegate Dnve 

Bethel Park, PA 15102 

Alpha Phi Omega (Treasurer, 

Parliamentarian), Brown and 

White, Dancin', LU Sound (Vice 

President, Secretary), Marching 97, 

Orchestra, Phi Eta Sigma, The 

Newman Council 

Allison L. Williams 

Industrial Engineering 
303 Miller Avenue 
Branchburg, NJ 08876 
Alpha Gamma Delta (House 
Manager), Panhellenic Council (Vice 
President of Finance), Society of 
Women Engineers 



Charles Tyson Williams 

Integrated Business and Engineering/ 
Industrial Engineering 
13029 Broadmore Road 
Silver Spnng, MD 20904 
Sigma Phi Epsllon (Vice President of 
Communications, New Member 
Educator), Institute of Industrial 
Engineers (President), College 
Republicans, Industrial Engineering 
Council, Volleyball Club 

Chelsea Frost Williams 

International Relations/Spanish 
12 Shady Lane 
Monterey, CA 93940 
Equestrian Club (Treasurer), 
Gamma Phi Beta, Spanish Club, 
World Affairs Club 

Edward J. Williams 

Design Art 

37 Quabeck Avenue 
Hillside, NJ 07205 

Dravo Residence Hall Association 
(Vice President, Program 
Coordinator), Sayre Park Residence 
Hall Association (President) 

Jordan O. Williams 

Environmental Science/Statistics 
328 Jonquil Place 
Pittsburgh, PA 1 5228 
Rugby Club (Match Secretary, 
Women's Captain), Sigma Phi 
Epsllon 

Peter N. Williamson 

Marketing 
5 Kanes Lane 
Huntington, NY 11743 
Lacrosse Team 

Jeremy M. Wilson 

Industrial Engineering 

57 Hedgerow Drive 

Mornsville, PA 19067 

Institute of Industrial Engineers, 

Peer Tutor, Tennis Club 

Stephen J. Wilson 

Mechanical Engineering 

627 Kensington Drive 

Westfield, NJ 07090 

Brown and White (Business Office 

Manager), Crew, Fellowship of 

Christian Athletes 

Jeffrey J. Winfield 

Finance 

57 Mount Vernon Road 

Columbia, NJ 07832 

Chinese Culture Club, Squash Club 

Maureen A. Wink 

Industrial Engineering 

38 Douma Drive 
Newton, NJ 07860 

Society of Women Engineers 
(President Secretary), National 
Society of Collegiate Scholars (Vice 
President, Secretary) 



graduates! 



351 



Jessica L Wobb 

Molecular Biology 
227 Kettering Circl'= 
Gibsonia, PA 1 50-i4 
Newman Council {Vice President), 
Big Brothers Big Sisters, Aerobics 
Manager, Alpha Omicron Pi, 
Equestrian Ciub, Fhi Beta Kappa, 
Phi Eta Sigma, STAR Academy, 
National Society of Collegiate 
Scholars, Lehigh Medical Student 
Society, Sigma Xi 

Bethany A. Wolf 

Integrated Business and Engineering/ 
Connputer Science and Engineering 
1 Trestle Cove 
Cape Neddick, ME 03902 
Society of Women Engineers 

Eric Wolf 

Psychology 

43 Parkwood Drive 

Wayne, NJ 07470 

Alpha Sigma Phi, Basketball Club 

James M. Wolf 

Finance 

8 Sterling Drive 

Westport, CT 06880 

Alpha Tau Omega, Soccer Team 

(Varsity) 

Deborah L. Wollenberg 

Sociology/Social Psychology/ Education 
33 Spenser Drive 
Short Hills, NJ 07078 
Best Buddies, Taylor College 
Residence Hall Association (Hall 
Representative, Program 
Coordinator), Phi Sigma Pi, Boys 
and Girls Club, Russian Club, 
University Productions, FORWARD, 
Epitome 

Amanda R. V. Z. Wright 

English 

416 Riverview Lane 
Brielle, NJ 08730 
Sailing Club 




Benjamin Wu 

Computer Science 
630 Woodland Avenue 
Northvale, NJ 07647 
Anime Eki Animation, Asian 
Cultural Society, Association for 
Computing Machinery (Secretary), 
Chinese Culture Club, FONI, Free 
Operating System Group, Gaming 
Club, History Club, Institute of 
Electrical and Electronic Engineers, 
Korean Student Club, Paintball 
Club 

Kirby L. Wycoff 

Psychology 

6216 Sheaff Lane 

Fort Washington, PA 19034 

Gamma Phi Beta 

Marissa D. Wzorek 

Psychology 

69 Holiday Drive 

West Caldwell, NJ 07006 

Gamma Phi Beta (Financial Vice 

President), Phi Eta Sigma, Health 

and Nutrition Club 



Jessica L. Young 

Psychology 
1941 Taylor Drive 
Center Valley, PA 18034 
Softball (Varsity Captain), 
C.O.A.C.H., Student Athlete Council 



y 



Christopher Y. Yanaga 

Computer Science 
828 Oak Street 
Winnetka, IL 60093 
Association for Computing 
Machinery, Orchestra 

Louis G. Yandoli 

Chemical Engineering 
8 Dare Court 
Brooklyn, NY 11229 

Louis S. Yeung 

Accounting 

507 East Seneca Street 

Ithaca, NY 14850 

Kappa Sigma (President, Grand 

Master of Ceremonies, Intramural 

Chair), Accounting Club, Baseball 

Club, Interfraternity Council 

Yuen Lai Yip 

Chemical Engineering 
4335 Union Street #3H 
Flushing, NY 11355 

Omer Yonder 

Information and Systems Engineering 

Kemer Country Mimar Sinan 

No:8 Kemerburgaz 

Istanbul 34993 Turkey 

German Club, Turkish Students 

Association (President) 

David A. Yood 

Psychology 

30 Terrace Drive 

Worchester, MA 01609 

Lacrosse Club, Sigma Phi Epsilon 

(Chaplain), Student Senate (Judicial 

Board Chair) 




Stephen V. Zanias 

Integrated Business and Engineering/ 
Computer Science and Engineering 
2170 Patoka Drive 
Coplay, PA 18037 
Fellowship of Christian Athletes 
(Treasurer), Orthodox Christian 
Fellowship, Reformed University 
Fellowship (Treasurer), Phi Eta 
Sigma, Student Senate 
(Parliamentarian), Swimming Team, 
Tau Beta Pi, Waterpolo, IBE Council 
(President) 

Derek E. Zawacki 

Integrated Business and Engineering/ 

Civil Engineering 

12 Driftwood Dnve 

Warren, PA 16365 

American Society of Civil Engineers, 

Phi Eta Sigma, Running Club, Sigma 

Alpha Mu (President) 

John C. Zawartkay 

Marketing 

2 Crest Circle Drive 

Freehold, NJ 07728 

Alpha Phi Omega (Secretary), 

Marketing Club (Vice President) 

Harly G. Zelfon 

Biology 

323 Lyncrest Avenue 

Fair Lawn, NJ 07410 

Lacrosse Club, Association of 

Student Alumni 

Joseph M. Ziemann 

Environmental Engineering 

2 Knollwood Drive 

Newtown, CT 06470 

Lehigh Christian Fellowship, Cycling 

Club (President) 



352 



Igraduates 



camera-shy seniors 



Aman Abdulkadir 
Evan Ackmann 
Alwyn Alex 
Daniel Amato 
Elizabeth Anderson 
Kyle Atkinson 
Mark Austin 
Joseph Badalamenti 
Lauren Baldasari 
Ryan Bash 
Laura Bassette 
Andrew Bauch 
Samantha Baxter 
Sarah Braymer 
Gregory Brown 
Amanda Busby 
Ryan Carey 
Melissa Cartaya 
Matthew Cass 
Joshua Chan 
Zachary Channing 
Wai-Sing Chew 
Chia-Chen Chien 
Chris Cho 

Chnstopher Chojnacki 
Chien-Ting Chou 
Wilson Chow 
Eugene Chung 
Frank Colachino 
Kate Collins 
Rory Connolly 
Daniel Cook 
Michael Cornnell 
Neil Dalvi 

Marc-Andre De Looz 
Brian Derasmo 
David Doppelt 
Edward Einbinder 
Eric Eng 
Ryan Etta re 
Michael Francisco 
Miguel Gaspar 
Christopher Gerlach 



John Gilbert 
Evan Gilhann 
Rico Gladden 
Evan Grodin 
Benjannin Gucciardi 
Anthony Guidice 
Ryan Hansen 
Mark Hay 
John Heim 
Mark Heuberger 
Lori Hopkins 
Ashley Hughes 
Gregory Hund 
Eric James 
Martin Jenkins 
Kathryn Jigarjian 
Paul Kangas-Miller 
Abigail Kapur 
Michael Karabinos 
Brendan Kelly 
Matthew Kelly 
Francesca Kennedy 
Kelly Kennedy 
Matthew Kershner 
Kevin Kerwin 
Bilal Khan 
Rami Khouri 
Daniel Kim 
David Kirsch 
Kathnn Klenshteyn 
Matthew Konek 
Ethan Kramer 
Stephanie Kravitz 
Jason Kressel 
Russell Kuchar 
Iping Lam 
Katie LaVerde 
Jennifer Lee 
Soo Hoon Lee 
Varuth Leelaprachakul 
Adam Lipman 
Susan Liu 
Margaret Lucey 



Christopher MacDonald 
Rajiv Mahale 
Tealina Mairs 
Heather Mayone 
Jarred McBnde 
Sean McGrogan 
James McHale 
Jonathan McMullen 
James McNeely 
Mary Medvide 
Daniel Miller 
James Miller 
Matthew Minford 
Lauren Mohan 
Nicholas Monserez 
Andrew Mumma 
Kevin Murawinski 
Jason Murray 
Megan Nemeh 
In Ha Paick 
Miles Pekala 
Samantha Pendleton 
Timothy Penge 
Esther Pesciotta 
Tat Phadhana-Anake 
Janna Poffenberger 
Andrew Powers 
Brian Quinlan 
Jill Racketa 
Nicholas Ragusa 
Christopher Rakay 
Faaiza Rashid 
Tajchai Ratipanichvong 
Timothy Reading 
Christine Regalia 
Adam Regnier 
Augustine Ripa 
Andrew Rizzi 
Thomas Rohn 
Bryan Romano 
David Rose 
Scott Roth 
Nicole Ruggeri 



Kristyn Sayball 
Joshua Scerbo 
Scott Schaffran 
Jennifer Schau 
Rodolfo Schildknecht 
Graham Schill 
Garret Schneider 
Katelin Schoepe 
Kerri Schramm 
Julia Schulman 
Richard Schuman 
Theresa Schunck 
Kelly Sea rf OSS 
Thomas Seid 
Andrew Shapiro 
Daniel Sherman 
Emily Shutt 
Rebecca Simone 
Sally Singh 
Dean Snyder 
Kristi Spittle 
Sarah Starsoneck 
Matthew Stewart 
Justin Terry 
Sonya Tokarchyk 
Phuong Tran 
Jonathan Trenge 
Shannon Trexler 
Apurva Upadhyay 
Nicholas Vendetti 
Jason Vinh 
Neerav Vyas 
Sarah Waldron 
Christopher Walsh 
Howard Ward 
Sara Wasserman 
Matthew Watson 
Lauren Watts 
Derrick Wheeler 
Stephen Wojtas 
Ahmet Yetis 
Diana Zborovsky 
Tessa Zemon 
Yifan Zhao 



graduates 



353 



.liors complete 

lehlgh journey amid fanfare 




gPa(i'U*a*tiOIl — ceremony or day for conferring diplomas 
or degrees; celebrated one day in May at the end of every 
school year, marking the last time a class gathers as a whole. 



Sunshine and blue skies prevailed 
on Monday, May 23, as 1,650 
seniors took their last, glorious walk 
around Goodman Stadium as Lehigh 
students. 

As legions of families and friends 
looked on, Chaplain Lloyd Steffen 
opened the 137th commencement 
exercises with a prayer and a call for 
wisdom to lead the graduates on 
their paths. 

President Gregory Farrington then 
exhorted graduates to "take time to 
be good sons and daughters, fathers 
and mothers, husbands and wives, 
and good citizens of this world." 

In perhaps the most highly 
anticipated part of the ceremony, 
award-winning poet, playwhght, 
author, educator and civil nghts 
activist Maya Angelou delivered the 
commencement address. 

"You are our L ;pe," Angelou 
said to the graduates. "You are the 
hope of the future." 



Angelou mused that someone 
sitting in the audience might one 
day discover the cure for AIDS or 
cancer. There could be someone, 
she said, who might "find a way to 
eliminate from our thinking the idea 
of bigotry, or help erase the thought 
of sexism and racism and ageism 
and all those other ignorances." 

In a pleasant follow-up to 
Farrington's comments, Angelou 
urged graduates to "take time out." 
She read from a song she wrote for 
Roberta Flack. 

The crowd applauded in standing 
ovation after Angelou's speech. 
Angelou was awarded an honorary 
degree, along with William Graham, 
the Murray A. Albertson Professor of 
Middle Eastern Studies, Ronald J. 
Ulrich, '66, chairman and chief 
investment officer of Equinox 
Capital Management, and Manfred 
Ruble, director of the Max-Planck- 
Institut fur Metallforschung in 
Stuttgart, Germany. 





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Maya carries the crowd 

Poet, author, educator and humanitarian 
Mava Angelou urges graduates to "take time 
out" in a song she wrote tor Roberta Flack. 
Angelou's address was cheered with a 
standing ovation. 



354 



[graduates 




A final embrace 

These two senior women hug before leaving Lehigh 
for the last time. There is a lot said in this small act 
of compassion: the shared experiences of four years, 
feelings of growing up and coming of age, and 
nostalgia for happy days of yore. 



graduates! 



Illations Pfeter! 

We a^e so 
proud of you. 




Peter Bianco Jr. 

Dad, Erica, Deana 



TROY 




Troy Bienstock 

CONGRATULATIONS AS YOU 

TAKE YOUR NEXT STEPS FROM 

LEHIGH INTO YOUR FUTURE!! 

Love: Mom, Dad, Howie and Annie 



To our sweet daughter Jessica (Grace with God) 

Congratulations on your Graduation! 

We are so proud of you! This is just unbelievable. You have done and experienced more in your 21 years 
than most people do in a lifetime. You have become a fine worldly young woman and it hurts so good. This is 
only the beginning of your new life. With the grace and mercy of God, you will grow now even more and 
really find yourself in the next 10-15 years. 



Always remember the Lord; and 
in the times of trouble he will hide 
and protect you. 

We love you so much, 

Mom and Dad, Ineeta, 

Eugena and Royal-Loren. 

You go girl — > 




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Jessica BrownJ 



3561 



Sweet Son, 

I've been so proud of you every step of the way. Thank you for your strength, compassion and inspiration during 
my illness. You have your values straight, strong talents and a fantastic attitude. Keep fishing, dance, sing, love 

and laugh; life is precious! I love you. Mom. 

Bob: Your raw genius continues to amaze me. Your phenomenal rebound proves that you 
can accomplish anything you set your mind to. Set your goals high and enjoy the ride. - Dad 

Bob, it was so much fun going to Lehigh with you! Now college is ending for you, 
too and you are about to start a new stage of life. You have always been great at 
understanding how things work, from cars to computers. I know your abilities and 
determination will take you far in Ufe. Stay close with your friends as you travel 
through life and, every once in a while, party like you're still in college. You and I 
have never really been apart for more that two years. I think Lehigh is where we 
became friends- not just brother and sister. I hope we can stay close in the coming 
years and I wish you the best of luck in your future endeavors! 

Love, Kim 



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Brother Bob, 

Our family wishes you all the love and success that you've worked so hard 
for and deserve. Of course, intelligence and a strong work ethic run in the 
family, so it was no surprise that you'd be as successful as the rest of us!! :) 
Your dedication and perseverance are admired, and you should be proud ot 
yourself as we are of you!! 

Love, Samer, Julie, Ryan and Austin 

Dear Bob, When you were just a small child you had a 
curiosity of how things worked. Today you are a com- 
puter whiz — Thank you for building our computer. 
Congratulations on successfully combining college and 
running your own company. Bob, always remember the 
good family that loves you and that love will be for a 
lifetime. 

Love, Grand-mom and Grand-pop Hayes 

Congratulations! Graduating from college is an exciting time for you. Look 
at what you have accomplished and anticipate the challenges ahead. I am 
confident you will be a success in whatever you do. You deserve it all. 

Love always. Aunt Agnes 

When you were just a little guy we watched as you would take 
things apart and succeed In putting them back together. Our wish 
for you is to always be able to put the pieces of life's complexities 
together and make your mark in the world. We love you very much, 
Bob! 

Aunt Joyce, Uncle Jim, Jon and Greg 

Bob, as you complete your education and face the world with a smile ... we 
wish you all the luck, love, happiness and success you so well deserve. 

Love, Uncle Chalie, Aunt Colleen, Jimmy & Jessie. 

Congratulations Bob! A college degree with a careful direction 
of your energies will spell success and that is what we wish for 
you! 

Uncle Jim and Aunt Linda, David &? Mark Bullock 

Congratulations and best wishes for much success in your career 
ahead. Remember, we love you, Aunt Amanda, Uncle Tim, Chris and 
Jen, Theresa and Brad, Kathy and Brian. 



Congratulations Bob on graduating from 
college. You are an inspiration to me. - Dave 




William Bullock 

Congratulations on obtaining your degree. This is 
just the start of many new and exciting adventures. 
Always believe in your abilities. Shoot for the stars 
but take time to enjoy the journey. I wish you lots of 

success in whatever path you choose and always 
remember that I love you! Barbara 



advertisements! 



1357 




And the Lehigh Class of 2005 



COMPASSION 
Integrity 

WIT 

HONOR 



'lked& one- M<d the- qaalitieA^ o^ ipuili. 
'^ke^ oAe Urn- qwiliiie^ eoAM^ 
ijea/iA^ aj^ cliXHceA^, Imwie deoAMmA., mid 
ideoA: AmA umen tkeAe- ciidaiiiieA a/ie- 
p/ieAeai in. a mem, otkeAA. dee a. Uj^ 
weii-Uaed . . . 

iliei^ 6ee a man ite/uf mucU like ijjMi'. 

UJe a/ie da- u&uf pAJ^ud oj^ ^jMl. 
Oh^ uwe. ciiuxcujA., 
McM^OAiAAdMei^ 




Garrick Courtney 







Congratulations 
Lindsay! 

We are so proud of 
you. May you always 
believe in your dreams! 

Love, 
Mom & Dad 


Lindsay Childs 









Congratulations 
Vince! 




■ 


f^r 






j^^ 


We are so proud 






of you and the 




U 


c^ 


Class of 2005. 




g 


t%i 


Be happy 




m 


ir^^ 


and successful 






^Ji 


always ! 


V i 


G ^nrdUl 





Michael, 



You made the most out of college. 
You will make the most out of life. 




Michael Dick 

We are so proud of you! 
We love you very much. 
Mom & Dad 



3581 



jadvertisements 



Kelli Lynn 

Congratulations! 

We are so very 
proud of you. 

You are a special 

person who 

continues to 

amaze us 

every day. 

Continue "your 
dance" and know 
you have our love 
always. 

Dad and Mom 




Kelli Lynn Crabtree 



Our Darling Donnie, 



When you 
wish upon a 
star, 

Makes no 
difference who 
you are, 

Anything 
your heart 
desires will 
come to you . 




7 ^jUR5ERV 
Donnie Gerstenberg 




You have made our dreams come 
true. You're sim.ply the BEST . 

Loving you forever and always, 
Mom, Dad, Alexa, Gucci and Pucci 



Congratulations to our wonderful daughter, Charlotte. 




Charlotte Canzonetti 

We are so proud of you! May all your dreams for the future come true. 

Love, Mom, Dad, Amy and Andrew 



advertisements! 



1359 





Dear Todd 



A cliche, we know, but truly there are no 
words to express how proud we are of you 
today and every day! Not only for what 
you have achieved so soon but for whom 
you are; a passionate, dynamic, caring per- 
son, who has matured into an accom- 
plished successful young man. 

Thank you for so much happiness, love 
and laughter! Time goes by too swiftly so 
treasure every moment. We know your 
talents, ambition, leadership and love of 
life will open many doors for you. 

Here's to the next chapter! Look out 
world! 



Congratulations son! 

Love, 

Mom and Dad, 

All your Grandparents, 

Aunts, Uncles, 

Cousins 




Todd Hunter 



3601 




Eugene John Hammerle, Chemical Engineer 



Congratulations Gene! 

We are so proud of your 
achievements, your ambition, your 
thoughtfulness and mostly of your 
exceptional love for your family. 
A loyal brother, caring son and 
great friend to all. 

You have been a scientist and 
engineer from birth; a deep 
thinker, a terrific athlete, and an 
inspiration to so many whose lives 
you continue to touch. We love 
how you are always looking for 
new challenges - but don't forget 
to enjoy yourself and ^'smell the 
flowers'' along the way! 

With love from 

Mom, Dad, Linda, Karen and Karl 



Congratulations Bobby! 




^M^ 



Bobby Flanagan 

We love you and are so proud of you! 

Love, Dad, Mom and Matt 



advertisements 



1361 



Erin Picarello 



Erin, 




Congratulations! We're all so proud of you ... 

May all your dreams come true. Always cute, smart, independent, but always and forever 
our precious little girl. Always remember to keep smiling! Love everyone (and the boys) 



Congratulations Brian McCabe! 



Wishing you good 
fortune and happiness in 
all that you do. 



Much love always, 

Mom, Chris & Michelle 

(... and always Dad) 














You a^e the sunshine of our lives! 



362 



ladvertisements 




J 



ames, 

Always hold your lofty ideals, we are so proud of 
the man you have become. 

Love, Mom and Dad 




advertisements 



1363 




From your 
first day of 
school to 
your last we 
are all proud 
of you I 
Love always, 
Your Family 



Anne Gunteski 



Congratulations Marty! 



May all 
your 
dreams 
come 



true 




We're so 
proud of 



you! 

Mommy 

Libby 

and 

Parker 



CangratulatiDns Andrew! 




Andrew Rakowski 

You have always been a wiriner. 

All our love and Best Wishes. 

Mom and Dad 



Angela, you are a precious gift from God. 




Angela Capece 

Your family is so proud of you and your accomplishments. Congratulations! We love 
you! May God continue to bless you with good health, happiness and success. 

Love and best wishes, 

Mom, Dad, Mary, Lisa, David, Julianna and Grandmom Bernardine 



3641 



iadvertisements 




Jay Ross 

Congratulate yourself for all you've learned and accom- 
plished and know how proud we are of you and especially 
for the man you have become. As you make your way into 
the future continue to face whatever life brings with courage 
and wisdom; discover the beauty in little things and the joy 
of loving others; may your heart always be joyful and con- 
tinue to find the happiness there is in life. 
With love and admiration, 
Mom, Dad, Scott, Marc 




Katie D 

You make us proud- 
everyday^ 
in every way! 

Love, 
Mom &Dad 

Katherine Donigan 

"Mom, do I capitalize a-L-Fucosidase?" 




Dear Laura, 

Best wishes for a 
wonderful future. 



Love, 

Mom and Dad 

and Julie 



Laura Flood 



Congratulations! 




Kate Bereznak 



For all that you are. 

And all that you will be. 

We love you and are sooo proud. Keep smiling. 

Love, Mom, Dad and Lisa 



advertisements! 



1365 



Gregory Barlikas 




Congratulations 2005! 

G ifted 

R esponsible Were so proud! 

I ''te . All our love, 

G enuine , . r^ j o t 
ptimist Mom, Dad & Lex 

R eliable 
Y outhful 



Lisa, 

We are so proud of 

you! 
You are a shining 
star, 
follow your heart and 
dreams ! 
Love, 
Mom and Dad 




Lisa Campbell 



Alii, 

We are very proud of you. 
May this be only the beginning. 
Love, 

Dad, Kathy and Shana 

Allison Baum 



Steven Craig Brousell 

Steve, 

Endings and New Beginnings 
are so exciting i 

With much love and pride, 

Dad, Mom, Bill, Frassi, Mistral and Jack 



Brian Babcock 




Congratulations 
Brian. 

We are so proud 
of you ! 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, 

Stephen, Patty M, 

Sean, Christine & Kyle 



Congratulations Jacquelyn 

You have always made us proud. 

May all your dreams come true. 

Love, 

Mom ar^d Dad 




Jacquelyn Amato 



3661 



advertisemeiiti 



Congratulations Kenneth! 
We are very proud of you, all you have accomplished, and for the 
special man you have become. May your future be filled with 

health, happiness and success. 

■^^raT---- -^-— —^ Look back at the 

great times, 
The friends you've 
made, 
And the things 
you've learned ... 
Look forward to a 
Future full of promise, 
Opportunity and 
Success. 
Love, 
Al, Nubia and Diana 

Cardenas ^ 

Kenneth Cardenas 





%^e a/i& da fimud oj- ipu. 

GoMtUiA4j& 'pdAAAmna ipun. SieamA-, 

ladA {f(M/i idAual (Mmcatkm- and a/ilu&. 

Qcmimue on mM/i ule<i jcmAMeif 

uuik uxpMA mauULul dmUe- and kmoi naiu/Le. 

i/j(m^ll alM-aMd- he Uie UiuiUta iia/i mu a/ie tododf. 

Wdk all (H4/1 Ixme cmd a<Lm/iatmt, 

Mcmt, ^ad 

oue, Pakfe, Monica, ^om/uM' and 

^o4mia 

Tiffany Berman 





f 


^ 




V 


- 




i 




■ 1 


^ 



Kelly 



We love you for the little 
girl you were, 

The special young woman 
youVe become, 

And the precious daughter 
you will always be. 

See each day as an empty 
canvas on which you use your 
dreams to paint the picture of 
your life. 

We're so proud of you! 

Love always. 

Mom, Dad and Karen 




Kelly Berk 



advertisementsl 



1367 



rbu make us proud Gabriel Seth. 

:.u\' quest for excellence with responsibility and humanity. 

All our love, 
Monn, Dad, Ariana, Ethan 




Gabriel Ganot 



Corey, 

Congratulations! 
We are so proud of 
you and wish you 
the best always. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad and Rob 




Corey Derdiger 




Congratulations 
Kathleen! 

We are so proud of you! 

Love, 

Mom, Dad and Pat 



' >assano 



Congratulations Jennifer! 

We are so very proud of you! 

With all our love and admiration, 

Mom and Dad 




Jennifer Fleming 



368i 



Embarking on your future!! 

Congratulations Christen! 

We are so proud of you and your achievements! 

Love Mom and Dad 




Christen Conarty 



Congratulations Robyn 

May all your dreams come true! 

We love you. 

Mom, Dad, Nicole and Jason 




Robyn Crystal 



Derek 



Congratulations on your accomplishments. 

Best wishes for success in your future. 

With love and admiration forever, 

Dad 




Derek Drake 



Don, 

We are so proud of the man that you've 

become. 

Always pursue your dreams. 

And remember how much we love and 

respect you. 

Congratulations and God bless you, always. 

Mom, Dad and Lauren 




Donald James Fanelli 



advertisements! 



1369 




GILLIAN RODALE STONEBACK 
AND FRIENDS 

REMEMBER TO LIVE YOUR WHOLE LIFE 





RODALE 



^ 



LIVE YOUR WHOLE LIFE" 



370l 



ladvertisements 




.^r^W"' ^ ^i^^fgi^-:^^ 





Akwete Bortei-Doku 



Our Presidential 

Scholar, 

We congratulate you. 

We praise the Lord for you 

For His miracles that have brought you this far. 

May His Spirit lead you daily 

To harvest His greater blessings. 

May His love abound 

And raise you to higher glories. 

We thank him and congratulate you. 

Ahekoo, Akwete Samkofi. 

Mama, Dada, the Five and the entire Bortei-Doku and Bortey families praise God and congratulate you. 



Ahmet Yetis 



Dear Ahmet, 
Congratulations! 

Do you remember your 
graduation day from the 
primary school? 





WeVe SO proud of you and 

your achievements! 
We wish you a successful 

and happy life. 
Love, Mom, Dad and Eda 



advertisements! 



1371 



- je so proud of you. 
all your dreams come true. 

Congratulations! 



Laura Tattoli 



Love, Mom and Donna 







— «;;: „..-r. 1 


Congratulations 
Joshua! 


jRl 


We are so proud of you and 




all your accomplishments! 




Love, Mom, Dad and Stacey 


^K^f 




Joshua West 



Chris, 

Congratulations! We are so 
proud and happy for you! Now 
the adventure REALLY begins. 

Love, Mom, Dad, Matthew, 
Madeleine and Alice 




Christopher Yanaga 





I 

1 

^'1 




Congratulations Peter! 

Well done! We wish you and your 
class a future filled with success and 

adventure! 

Love, Mama, Dad, John III and Jessica 







Peter Williamson 



372 



ladvertise 



Christin Maine, 



Only as high as you reach can you grow. 
Only as much as you dream can you be. 

Whatever you choose to pursue, 
we will always be cheering for you. 





^ Congratulations and Love 



Mother - Diana Means Sarbou 

Grandma Betty Means 

Grandfather Noel D. Means - LU '58 



Christin Wilbert 



^h^Qcd. 



each jjOcei lpAymm<j., 

Walkmci wUk ipun. dmUe ajj-, Jie/ie^ J com. 
We a/ie- pAmid to- m uuik ip44., 

Go^^j(yudMiati04iA, to- ou/i> 



Ude^ cuixi 4uece>, 



Gail Torodash 



Olga Stewart 




oriE 



jSU±±zd ti thz LnfLusnaE of 



tiUE Lowlna louL on onotnEX. 



99 



Congratulations! 
We are proud of you! 

Dad, Mom and Ed 



advertisementsl 



1373 



Ru^' 




#^ 












■ H.'^I'l'^ 'Sk^g^HHS 






vs 






Ruth Solomon 




Congratu ations on another 
successfu chapter in your ife. 
We are so very proud of you. 


Love, 


Dad, Mom, Andrew and Aiex 



Bravo Tom 



Honk-Honk and Love 



Dad, Amma and KK 



Thomas Schaible 




;g<? ^^^^^ Adam, 

■m We are so proud of all 

/'"^Slg; your accomplishments 

' ^ V >M and every step you take. 

mat- 1 

/W I Love, 

' Mom, Dad, Matt, Midnight 




Adam Weinstein 



Congratulations 
Mark! 

May your future creations have 
a positive impact on every life 
they touch. 





With love, support 

and best wishes, 

Mom, Dad and Scott 



Mark Wea. 



3741 



ladvertisements 




Mike, 

May the road ahead by paved with 
golden opportunities, endless dreams 
and unlimited success. 

We love you and are very proud ... 



Mom, Dad, Louise, Ralph, Tom, 
Donna, James, Joey and Alexa 



Michael Warren 



Sara, 



Congratulations on your 

achievements so far. Wishing you 

all the best life has to offer. 

Love/ Mom and Dad 




Sara Rubenstein 



Katherine Smeaton 




As a child - a big shirt and dreams. 
As a woman - a mighty pen and a heart 

of love, compassion and justice 
To make dreams come true. 
Congratulations Kati! 
Continue reaching for your dreams! 

Daddy IViommy Beth 



advertisements! 



1375 



iMichael Silberfeld 




Congratulations Michael! 

I am so proud of your achievements and 
most of all as the wonderful young man 
you have become. Attain your dreams! 

With forever love, 
Mom 



Deanna, 

It seems like only yesterday you were 
my little girl. My little girl has grown into 
an amazing young woman - and I am so 
proud of you! God gave you many talents 
and you used them well. 

Congratulations! 

I love yoU/ 
Mom 




Deanna Willard 




Congratulations Erin! 

Thank you for making us so proud. 

We love you, 
Mom, Dad, Sam and Jack 




Erin McCallum 



3761 



ladvertisements 




'T/fcM liUed (MA, kea/dd- aUtk Icnte- and ^^hmm^^h^hmmmh^^^h y^^^ kaae- aioacujA' mad& me dmlle. 
nnAdA tkat cfUMtA. d&&aeA, eu^eA4f, dcuf,. IjcM ^^^^^BMK^^^^^^^^^I "V^^^^^^^ jfi^ (^ iput uwe <md p^ auiMZifl 



vfou/i Ipumu^ mued- ipu. 





/\liccd& 



04t cUl if044/l (iCC04fiplLiIi4fte4itil 

%le umaU ipn muck duocedd-, 

u(Hi a^ monk ^jml Ip^ cil^^ 
wj(»/iJ2mcj, 6jO- na/ui. 

M(mi, Qnjondma and Qnandpa 




advertisements 



1377 



I r 



:sa, 

cly young woman 



both 



-at. We are so proud of you 
, ju happiness, peace and 
; access always. 

We love you! 
Mom, Dad and Heidi 




Lisa Roth 



Congratulations 
Dayne! 

You have come so far! 

All our love and pride — 

Mom, Dad, 

Todd and Bryan 




Dayne Mickelson 





Abby. 




You have always 


^^^M - w^ 


made us very proud 




and we love you. 




Congratulations, 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^B^l^^^i^' 


Mom, Dad, 


^^^^^H[^^^^w 


Chip and Travis 


Abby Geletzke 



Seung Hyun! 

Congratulations to our wonderful daughter on your 
graduation. Sisters love you. We are so proud of you. 
May all your dreams come true. 

Mom, Dad and Sisters 





Seung Hyun-Lee 



3781 



ladvei'tisements 



Evan James Gilham 







\ 






>^^'' *»* » IH » |^ tr^rr>^ 



« 





i 

it 



i 



The measure of success is 
often difficult It represents 
hard work, strong disciplines 
and most important, integ- 
rity. We are so proud of 
what you have accomplished 
and look forward to sharing 
in this journey. 

Good luck, and we love you. 

Pop, Lisa, Alii, Patrick, Gabrielle and Dad 



.>-Jte-v.>-" 



Look who's graduating from Lehigh 




Evan Gilham 

Dear Evan, 

I am so proud of the confident 
and kind young man you have be- 
come. Congratulations on your 
success at Lehigh - now show the 
world who you are! 

Always, 
Your Mom 



Congratulations Patrick! 

Rock on! We love you, P.C.! 




Patrick Hahn 



Mom, Dad and Erik 



advertisements! 



1379 



J 



GRATULATIONS, DANIELLE! 




Danielle Rago 

Always wide-eyed and filled with wonder ... You've approached each moment with optimism and brought 
joy to all who know you. May your journey forward bring you much happiness, laughter, and love. 

We are so proud of you. 
All our love — Mom, Dad and Jacqueline 



David, Congratulations! 

We are so proud of you. 

Keep following your dreams. 

With all our love. 

Dad, Mum and Annika 

David Lowery 









Sheryl, 

Congratulations! 

We are so proud of you! 

Trust in the Lord always! 

Love, 
Dad, Mom, Sajith and Julie 


Cherian 





Congratulations 
Natalie 




Natalie Pigliucci 

All our love and best 
wishes for your future. 

Love Mom, Dad, Jackie, Alex and Norine 



Jadvertisements 



Congratulations and Best Wishes Stephen 




Stephen Greidanus 



We have watched you growing through the 

years and are so very proud of all your 

accomphshments. 

We admire your determination and 

sacrifice and your vision in making your 

dreams become a reality 

You have grown into an intelligent young man 

and a precious son and brother. 

We know you've worked hard, and you deserve 

only the best life has to offer 

All of us are very proud of who you are 

and all of your outstanding accomplishments. 

We wish you much love and 

happiness and a future filled with hope 

and success. Thank you for bringing so much 

joy into our hves. 

We love you! 

Mom, Dad, Heather, Aiigehque and Lisa 




We are so proud of our Superman 
Love you T.J. — Mom, Dad, Jonathan 




Thomas Bradshaw 





Congratu ations H^pi^ 

With pride and ove. T^ . ' ;;^. 
Dad, Mom, P-J, ^ \^ 


Owen Cummings 





1^ 


(hi^ennii, 


^^^^^^bnnM^'- ' 


^1^ 


W& a/h& djO)- fimMxi ajj- 


^^m' V^ 




ipM. and ifMt/i 
axdt4eiiLeme44iA'! 




0s W 


All oun. Imi^ cuid luedi 




* 

/ 


w^AJied- Ifpi ip44n. jjuiuns. 


^^H 




M(mt, "ibcuicmci 




it^m QIiAldal 



advertisements! 



1381 



rRATUIATIONS MAEIKEE 



^f 4- 



,le Flower: 



: 1 have within you, at this moment, everything you need to 
deal with whatever the world can and may offer to you. We are 
very proud of all of your accomplishments. May all of your 
dreams soon become a reality 

Love 

Dad, Mom, and Noelia 







>■ 


A.^ 


H 






ij ? 


1 




''^^^IB 


K> 




* 




I ' 


)mm 




1 i. 




m. 










•■ 












■^-\^^S^k 








•r 


HP-' 


^ 


ESSg^.'Sjaf- 






* 





Second Grade: 

When I grow up, I want to be a Dentist, be- 
cause it is fun to see little teeth and big teeth. 
And 1 will give the kids a balloon and a toy. 

Dearest Sister, ^™^^ "^'^'''^ 

May your second grade dream soon become a reality You are 
already halfway there. Remember that only if you've been in 
the deepest valley can you ever know how magnificent it is to 
be on the highest mountain. You make me so proud every day 

Love, 
Noelia 



3821 



ladvertisements 



Congratulations "Meganie" and the class of 2005. 



"Bom for Bling" 





Megan Plunkett 



God has truly blessed us with you. You've worked very 
hard and accomplished a great deal. Never lose your 
style, grace and love of chocolate. Continue to strive. 

Love, Mom, Dad, Chris and Buffster 



"What lies behind us and what 

lies before us are tiny matters 

compared to what lies within us." 

Emerson 




Jason Reitsma 

Congratulations, Jason! We're so proud of you! 
Love, Mom, Dad, Brian, Daniele 



Dave, 

Congratulations on a 
PHENOMENAL 

achievement! 
May all your dreams 
come true! 

Love your fans, 
Mom, Dad and Andrew 




David Fischer 



Spence: 

Congratulations on your 
graduation! 
We're all very proud of you! 

Mom, Dad and Stephen 

spencer Rothwell 



advertisementsl 



1383 




Darren O'Rourk 



Congratulations Darren! 

We are very proud of what you have done 
and who you have become! Have the cour- 
age to dream and the determination to 
make your dreams come true! 

Love, Mom, Dad, Keiiy, Ryan and Ba 



J 



una, 

Congratulations on a 

your achievements! 

We are so proud of you. 

With love and adnniration forever, 
IVIonn, Dad and Anny 

Julia Nolf 




^ -' ^^frn.n 



Congratulations 

Mike! 
Love, Mom and 
Dad 

2002-2003 Parents' Weekend 
Chi Phi B.P. Champs 



Norland 



Congratulations, 

Leslie! 
We are proud of 
you! 

Love, 
Mom, Tony, Kelly, Jason 




Leslie Ochreiter 





Congratulations, 


^^^V/'"" >^ ^^^^1 


Brian! 


^^^Blsl c- - ^^^^^ 


You did it! 




We are so proud 




of you. 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 


Love, 




Mom, Dad and Mike 


Brian Pecchia 





J!c 



auxUf 




Laura Murphy 
^Uou ful oux n£.axti. aritn jixicU ana joij. 

^jollooij Ljoux axsami ana xsmsmLrsx to aanczl 

IJoux Loubia ramilLj 



384i 




We are so pmud of you ... 
You can be whatever you want to be 
And do whatever you want to do ... 
There are no limits. 

May good fortune be with you 

Down every road you roam 

And may sunshine and happiness 

Surround you when youVe far from home. 

You have grown to be proud. 

Dignified and true. 

And you do unto others 

As you would have them do to you. 

Now youVe ready to fly away and 

We hope that we've served you well. 

And whatever road you choose. 

Just follow your dreams and you can't lose 

You're courageous and brave. 

And in our hearts, you'll always stay 

Forever young.* 

All our love always and forever, 
xxx's and 000% 
Mom, Dad and Lucky 

* Adapted from Rod Stewart's "Forever Young" 




Jeffrey Samuels 



advertisements! 



1385 



h 



ratulations "Jackie'' 





It has been with 
great joy that we have 
watched you grow into 
such a special young 
man. Go now follow 
your dreams — call 
upon the Lord and He 
will direct your path. 

With all our love, 

Mom, Dad, Jacquelyn 

and Joshua 




John Muscalus 




Matthew Krantz 



Never lose your curiosity 

and enthusiasm for life. 

May all your 

dreams come true. 



Love Mom and Dad 



386i'' 



Congratulations Michael 




Michael Monaco 



College graduation has come 
so quickly. We are so very proud 
of you. Your hard work and 
effort has definitely paid off. 
Never stop learning - for life is 
one big classroom. Continue to 
follow your dreams and may the 
goals you set forth bring you 
much success and happiness. 
With much love, 
Mom and Dad 




In^tX' 



r 



Kate. ..How amazing! 
All these years and you never lost your focus! 
J Love, Mom, Dad and Randy 



Congratulations !!! 




Kathryn Morgan Miller 

We are so proud of you and 
all your achievements! 

All our love ... Mom, Dad and Conor 



Aaron, you have climbed many mountains 
at Lehigh, learning from every step. Your 
intelligence, integrity and personality will 
continue to take you far in life. 
Congratulations! 

We love and respect you so much. 

Mom, Dad & Leah 



./ 

I 




WHERE DID THE TIME GO? 




Congratulations 



Blake ... 



Love, 



Mom, Dad 
and Sara 




Blake Neiman 



WE ARE SO VERY PROUD OF YOU. 



advertisementsl 



1387 



^'Pp! 





\ 






/ 



/ 



Stephanie Mazella 

FROM THE CUTE LITTLE GIRL WITH THE BANANA CURLS 
TO THE BEAUTIFUL YOUNG WOMAN YOU HAVE BECOME, 
YOU HAVE ALWAYS BEEN OUR PRIDE AND JOY 

YOU HAVE SHOWN COURAGE, COMPASSION, STRENGTH 
AND DETERMINATION THROUGH THE YEARS. 
TAKE THE NEXT STEP AND CONTINUE TO SHINE. 

CONGRATULATIONS! 

WITH ALL OUR LOVE, 
MOM, DAD & JOEY 



388i 



I 



WITH LOVE, PRIDE AND JOY, WE CONGRATULATE OUR SON 
GREGORY JOHN MORIN 

ON HIS GRADUATION FROM LEHIGH UNIVERSITY 
TNTEGRITY AND HARD WORK WILL CONTINUE TO SUCCEED- 

WE LOVE YOU 
JACQUI, NICK, MOM AND DAD 




Maruska, 

You were always a fun loving child, full of 

life and vitality. You have learned to spread 

your wings and fly, now soar with the eagles! 

Wishing you the Best of life. 

God Bless You! 

Love Mom, Dad, & Hen 







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Mary Frances Hynoski 




Rosalia Italiano 



CONGRATULATIONS TO 

OUR WONDERFUL DAUGHTER 

ON HER GRADUATION. 

WE'RE SO PROUD OF YOU! 

MAY ALL YOUR DREAMS COME TRUE! 

WE LOVE YOU, 

MOM AND DAD 



advertisements 



1389 



UC 



Amy! 

' Liirough 
,;o much to 
proud of! 



Love, Mom, Dad, Mke 
and Dan 




Amy Komarinetz 



YOUR WISH CAME TRUE: 
YOU BECAME ENGINEER MARK 
(SORT OF). 



WAY TO GO. 



MOM, DAD, 
CHARLIE 




Mark Lindenmoyer 




Allison 
Margery 
Maclnnes 

Congratulations! 

You are our bright 

shining star! 

Love, 
Monn and Dad 



Chris — Congratulations 

We are so proud of you 

May all your dreams 

come true 
Your family loves you! 

Christopher Walsh 



Beautiful Nora, 
You are so loved 

& 

We are so proud! 

Congratulations on an awesome job! 

Love, 
Dad/ Mom, Caitlin, Paul and Murphy 




Nora Kathleen Owens 



Oma^ uwje^ cmd 

Manmee, '^ad & 
Go4/!/dne4^ 




Lauren McGraw 




Congratulations, 

Christina! 
We are so proud 
of you! 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, 

Greg and Max 



Christina Shurts 



ddvertisements 



Congratulations to the Lehigh University Water 
Polo Team! You are a remarkable group of men 

and women who created a special program 
despite great obstacles. We are all proud of you. 




LU Water Polo 



Congratulations Ryan! 

I'm so proud of you and all that 
you accomplished for yourself and 
your university. You are the best 
friend a Mom could ever have. 
Love, Mom 




Ryan Spies 







Travis Miller 


One of your 

dreams will 

soon become 

reality 

Keep dreaming! 

Love, 
Mom, Dad, Devon, 
Troy and Trevor 



Dear Kara, 

Follow your 
dreams and reach 
for the stars! 

With much love and pride, 
Mom, Bill, Andrea & Dee 




Kara Minissale 



advertisements 



1391 



;;. takes persistence. 




Ryan Hefter 

Congratulations, Ryan! We 
couldn't be more proud. 

Love, Mom, Dad, 
Katharine and 
"Checknnate" too. 




Love always, 

Mommy Theresa Xuan Vuong, 

Daddy Thuoc Vinh, 

Brother Kevin Vinh 

Congratulations- 



Jason Vinh 



Congratulations Mike! 

We are very proud of 
your accoiTiplistinient. 

Best wishes. 
Love, Morn, Dad, Brian 




Michael Karabinos 



Congratulations Christina! 

You never cease to amaze us 
with your good judgement, deter- 
mination, focus and sense of liu- 
mor. We're looking forward to 
your future adventures and ac- 



We Love You! 

Mom, Dad, Emmett and Daniel 



ta^H 




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Christina Marks 



3921 



ladvertisements 



Sean ("Gl") 
Congratulations! 



You did a 
wonderful job! 

We are so 
proud of you ! 

Love, 

Dad, Mom, Jaff, 

Ian and Lola 




1984: I'm on 

my way to 

Lehigh University. 

2005: I've 
reached my 
destination! 



Sajid Hasan 



Congratulations Joseph! 




Joseph lanoale 

You have been lighting up our lives with your smile, your charm and your 
special ways. May ail your dreams come true as you follow your own 

light to success in life. 

We love you and we are proud to be your family always. 

Your sister Gabriella, Mom and Dad 



advertisements 



1393 



^' seen 



3 only yesterday . 




Lindsay Hinsch 

We are so very proud of you, Lindsay! 

Congratulations on all of 

your accomplishments. 

Love, Mom, Dad and Michael 



Mof m44/i ujje m pUed uMtk 
cpoJi jjnie'imA, (pod 

Jlove, Ma^m-, ^ad cund Scott 




Matthew Hajduk 



ELLIOT, WE ARE SO PROUD OF YOU! 
LIVE YOUR DREAMS AND MAKE THEM YOUR REALITY 





LOVE: MOM, DAD AND RACHEL 



Elliot Leonard 



3941 



ladvertisements 




Best wishes 

to the class 

of 2005. 



Love, Mom, 
Dad & Meg 



Well done 
Lauren! 

You're a 
star! 




iMMMNMMPMWII 




Lauren Manduke 



advertisements 



1395 



fvnvn, ''^^r^ntaiiri to the flux 

vjp and robots that 

. and talk, the dreams 

i.uw begin. All our love and 

hopes for your future. Thank 

you for all of the memories. 

Mom, Dad and Melissa 




Matthew Bresin 



Conaxa£iiLation± to owi 
vjonaExj-uL aaaantExl 

xanamotnEx axs lo uEnu 
tnoiia or uou! 
<:yV{aij all uoux noh^i ana 
axEam± corm biUE, 




Rachel Glauser 



Edward — 

You are a joy and an inspira- 
tion to all of your family and 
friends. Dare to dream. Dare to 
love. Dare to reach for the 
stars. Congratulations on this 
very special day. 

We love you, Mom, Teresa and Dad 

Edward Confair 



Tommy D - 

We're so proud of you. 

You are precious! 

CONGRATULATIONS! 

All our love, 
Dad, Mom and Pip 



Thomas De Fiore 




Benjamin Robert Pell III 

You fill our hearts with pride, 

joy and laughter. 

We love you so much and 

wish you health, happiness 

and success always. 

May all of your 
dreams come true. 

Mom, Dad, Jules & Moose. 



3961 



ladvertisements 



You have explored, excelled, 

achieved, had fun. 

Have more. 




Amelia Hutchinson 




Congratulations! 
I love you. 
Proud Papa 




Mary 7\lexis Greenan 

Alexis, 

Every day you have made us proud. 

Your smile, your attitude, your caring 

will be an inspiration to all that 

you will meet. 

Congratulations on your graduation. 

Love, Dad, Mom and Courtney 



Edward, 

I've watched you grow over the years. As you 
graduate college, may you hold within your 
right hand, along with your degree, persever- 
ance, faith and courage, as life has Thorns and 
Roses — Cherries and Pits. May you take the 
road less traveled and serve your community 
with diligence, pride and integrity. 




Edward Williams 



advertisements! 



1397 



;t;t 



3ar Dan, 

parents could not have in 
.. ue to yourself, generous of 
icl to others, loyal to family and 
iiends, accepting and giving of love 
and seek to make a difference. 
Love, Mom and Dad 




Daniel Scovill 



Jeffrey: 



Congratulations! You 
are a wonderful son 

with so many talents 

and attributes. We 

know that you will 

be successful in all 

endeavors. 

Love, Mom, Dad, 
Drew and Greg 



Jeffrey Giletto 



CONGRATULATIONS MARK 

WE ALL LOVE YOU AND WE ARE SO PROUD. 



MOM, DAD, 

CHERYL, MATT 

AND PUPPIES 




Mark Foster 



3981 



du vet ii^ciiienls 



M Of 2005 

tiuutoed' a(M2UaJsi&. I^e pJsiieM'! but auacujA' 
^lememMe/i Wi& uu^e and 6M^pypj(yii ipu. 

Jl(m/j&, A1(mi and '^ad 




Jon Orre 



CONGRATULATIONS MAUREEN! 

We are so proud of the work you've done, the friends 

you've made, the opportunities you've sought out 

and the incredible success you have accomplished! 

You have been a joy in our lives every day of your life. 

We can't wait to see all the wonderful 

things you will do in the future. 

With all our love. 

Mom, Dad and Chris 




Maureen Wink 



Andrew, 

Though our family Is small In 
number, it Is large in the pride 
and love we have for you. You 

are a wonderful son and 

brother May all your hopes, 

aspirations, and dreams be 

realized in the future. 

Congratulations on your 

graduation. We love you. 

Mom, Dad and Jessica 

Andrew Soren 



Congratulations Tommy! 

We are so proud of you. We see 
many great things in your future. 
May all of your dreanns come true. 
We love you so much! 

Love, Mom, Dad & the rest of the gang 

Thomas Stretton 



Christopher Joseph Bacha 

We are so proud of all you have accomplished in your 

four years at Lehigh University. 

We are amazed at the man you have become. 

We know your future will be bright and rewarding. 

We wish you all the success and happiness you deserve. 

CONGRATULATIONS!! 

Love, Mom, Dad & Michelle 



advertisements! 



1399 




YOU 

HAVE 

ALWAYS 

BEEN A 

STAR. 

KEEP IT 

UP! 

LOVE, 

MOM& 

DAD 



Kristen Miller 



Congratulations Melissa 
and the Class of 2005! 

We are so proud of you 

and wish you happiness 

and success always! 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, 

Danielle and Rachel 



Melissa Alexander 



Congratulations 
Todd. 

We're so proud of you! 

May all your dreams 

come true. 

All our love, 

Mom, Dad, Matthew 

and Rebecca 

Todd Slobodkin 




4001 



Barrie Cominsky 

Dear Barrie, 

Congratulations! You've had an 

amazing college career! You 

are going to be an awesome 

physical therapist!! 

With so much admiration, pride 

and love always, 

Mom, Dad and Rebecca 



I 



JULIE Remember this day. 




-tp Sec mi/ •fn2^4i'l I ^Ndnf ^^ 
Sf^ fn hioh school I 




You've come a long way! ! ! 
CONGRATULATIONS!!! 
Morri/ Dad, Peter, Danny and Jeff 

Benny and Nelly 




Julianne Guariglia 



Tim, 

We may have taught you how, but you 
have shown us why. We may have given 
you the wings but it's you who've helped 
us fly. Our hopes for you are coming true. 
We are so blessed and proud of you. 

Love, Mom & Dad 




Timothy McCutchan 



Congratulations / 
and love to K.B. / ^. 
from your whole ^^*^ 
family. 
May all your 
dreams come true. 
MOM 




Karen Manahan 



From coast to coast 

and across the ocean 

We are so proud 

of you, Tom E. 

Now reach for the sky! 



Thomas Auchter 



advertisements! 



1401 



J ARE A 

TjFUL DREAM 
.i CAME TRUE." 
LOVE, DAD AND GRAM 




Ashley Randazzo 



Congratulations 
Joshua! 

Your family loves you very 

much. Praying that all your 

dreams come true. 

Joshua O'Neill 



Congratu ation 

We're so proud of you! 
May all your dreams 

come true! 

Mama, Tata, Maciej, 

Szymon, Claudia 


5 Mikoaj 


MtWJi 


Sla 




Mikolaj Bykowski 



LAUREN, FIRST BARNETT ... 

CONGRATULATIONSII WITH A LOT OF 
HARD WORK, YOU HAVE ACHIEVED 
GREATNESS AND HAVE MADE US ALL 
VERY PROUD!! GOOD LUCK WITH YOUR 
MASTERS. LOTSA LOVE ... DADDY, 
MOMMY, RYAN, MELISSA, ALEX, 
GRANDMA, AMA, AUNT DAWN, UNCLE 
TONY, AUNT ELIZABETH, UNCLE MICHAEL, 
AUNTY MARY, US, AB, ET AL. Lauren Barnett 



Congratulations Matthew, 

You always make us proud. 

Good luck in the future. 

Love, 

Schweitzer family 



H. Mathew Schweitzer 






We a/ie 6jc^ i/e/uf 







William Lister 



402 



|advertisements 



Ali, you make us proud every day 

All our love, 
Mom, Dad, Maddie and Zoey 




Ali Schcler 



advertisements 



1403 




Theresa Hunter 



Gambol Beham 



WAY TO GO BRAD! 

We are very proud of you 
Congratulations on your Graduation 

All our love, 

Mom, Dad, Ron, Nanny Ruth, 

Grandpa Jerry & Roxie 

Brad Slepian 



Congratulations 
Aarienne 

We are so proud of you! 

Our loi^^e always - Mom, Dad, 

Jessica, bcephanie and Kevin 



Adrienne Panos 




Gam, 

You are our shining star! 

Congratulations and 

Mucin love, Monn, Dad & Lindy 



I 




I 



JoAnn Barton 



JoJo, 

Congratulations to the Best 
Big Sister! 

Love, El lie, Jill, 
Rob and Charlie 



4041 



acvertiieiiieiits 




Congratulations Michelle! 



Michelle Paitich 

President ASA 
President AOn 



You continue to exceed our expectations; you've 
been a delight. Now spread those wings as you've 
been doing since childhood and soar. 

All our Love, 

Mom, Dad and Brandon 




Congratulations 
to our MATTHEW 
on his graduation! 

You are outstanding and 
we are so proud of every- 
thing you do and now the 
world will be a better place 
simply because of you! 
We Love You 
Mom & Dad, Amanda, 
Nana and Hampton 



Matthew Radus 



Congratulations to 

Delta Phi Class of 2005 
The Radus Family 



Congratulations 
to David Rothman 
on Ms graduation! 

Love, 
The Radus Family 



advertisements 



1405 




Bruce, Congratulations! 
We're so proud of you! 

Love, Mom, Dad 
and Nicky 




Bruce Sung 



J 



4061 



advertisements 



Wilson Antoine 




Congratulations 
on your academic 

achievements! 
We love you and are 

proud of you. 

Mom, Dad, Berthe, 

Lacombe, and Garfield 



Don't be excited! Take a deep 
breath and relax. This is just the 
beginning. Just beyourself,put God 
first, and everything will be fine. 




May the Lord be with you! May 
the holy spirit shine upon you, lead 
you, give you strength and courage 
to face the challenges of this life. 



^^^^^^H^^^^FTj^^^. ^ ii^^^^l 


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UJe^ all da fimud o^ ^^m! 


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Ma^aliipun. 


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(heamA^ amve^ hM£.. 


^V ^^w r^' -I' :^| 


Pavie, 




^044^. £^vd4/ie^ ^amJ^ 


Kimberly McNeil 



advertisementsl 



1407 




Harly Zelfon 



CONGRATULATIONS HARLY 

THE SKY'STHE LIMIT NOW 

LOVE ALWAYS, DAD AND LONI 



CONGRATULATIONS 

JASON! 

We are so proud of you. 

All our love, 

Mom, Dad, Chris, 

Suzanne and Alyson 

Jason Haas 



Congratulations 
John 

The yearbook is 
finally complete. 
You did it!!! We're 
proud of all your 
accomplishments. 

Love, Mom, Dad and 

Marie 




John Misinco 



Dear Lauren, 

From the moment you opened those beautiful blue 
eyes, there has been a spark in them that 
foreshadowed your bright and wonderful future. The 
love you show to all around you and the special way 
you have of reaching out to others are only a part of 
what makes you so amazing! We are so deeply 
proud of you not only for what you have 
accomplished throughout your undergraduate years, 
but also for how you have defined yourself and 
found your special place in this world. Through much 
hard work and determination, you have reached for 
the stars. You are a true blessing to us and we know 
you will move forward as you pursue your career 
and further education to enrich all of the lives you 
touch. We are so proud of you and we look forward 
to sharing so much more of your most beautiful life. 
Congratulations on your graduation from Lehigh! 

We love you, 
Mom, Dad and Amanda 

Lauren Edwards 



4081 



ladvertisemenlj 




W. Alexander Budney 

Congratulations! 
We are proud of you and we love 

you. 
Mom and Dad 



Congratulations 

Scott! 
You're the best! 




Scott Penque, Jr. 

We love you tons, 
Dad, Mom and Diana 



God bless you Kara Ann Duffy and the Lehigh Class of 2005 




:":.l K KINDHEARTED 
A ADVENTUROUS 
R RESILIENT 
A ALWAYS TRUE BLUE 




CONGRATULATIONS! 
YOU HAVE ALWAYS MADE US SO PROUD 
LOVE, MOMMY, DADDY & BRIDGET ERIN 



advertisements! 



1409 




The f; lanks the following 

heir generous contributioh 
.ok. V\/ithout assistance from 
■jnd Sponsors, we would not 
, .';,■ publish this book. 



Sponsors 

Contribution of $40 or higher 



Dr. Ilknur Acarlar 

Anonymous 

Ginnie Barber 

Myra Wolf Baum 

Beham Family 

Mr. & Mrs. William Berner 

Bob & Jan Bertoni 

Carlos Henrique Blohm 

Janet Bottiglieri 

Maryann and Alan Brink 

Gary Brousell 

Robert & Elizabeth Buckheit 

Mrs. Kathleen L. Campagnolo 

Bob and Ginger Cannon Bailey 

Mathew & Lila Cherry 

Konstantin & Ekaterina Chumakov 

Joann M. Clemente 

Robert L. and Michele Cline 

Daniel & Jennifer Coffey 

Lorraine Grasso Confair 

Mr. & Mrs. William Sims Connolly 

Craig & Denise Crossley 

Jim Davis 

Margot & Jon Davis 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas DeFiore 

David & Frances Dick 

Robert F. Dubuss 

Steve and Jill Edwards 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert R Evans 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald Fanelli I 

June & Alan Fass ^ 

Dr. and Mrs. Frank H. Fish 

Dr. and Mrs. F. G. Forwood 

Craig & Julie Foster/ Cheryl 02 & Mark 05 

OIlie & Andrea Foucek 

Stephen J. Georgian 

Larry & Kathy Gerhard 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Giambrone 



j'Som* 



Andrew Roby Glancy 

Lloyd and Virginia Goldman 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Gould 

William and Mary Greenan 

Rochelle & Bob Grossman 

Robert & Karen Hahn 

Mr. & Mrs. David R Handke, Jr. 

The Haworth Family 

Donald R. & Manlyn J. Heiner 

Mary & Merrill Hess 

Nancy Horvat 

Ann Huang 

Maryann R Hunter & Keith Hunter 

Jamie M. Hutchinson 

Laura & John Jackson 

David Kadamus 

Debra Kamel 

Larry & Kathryn Keele 

Jung Ran & Jung Hyun Kim 

Dr. Walter and Denise Klodnicki 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas J. Lagowski 

Wen Jung Lin Mo 

Colin and Patricia Lowery 

Maureen McCabe 

John and Mary Pat Meade 

Phyllis & Bob Miller 

Alan & Royanne Minskoff 

Jim Amoss & Nancy Monroe 

Mr. Dennis P Murphy III 

Mr. Frederick Nagle 

Richard and Dayna Nattis 

Alvin & Audrey Neiman 

Mr. & Mrs. Fredrick Nye 

Edward & llene O'Brien 

Raymond & Anette Pacioretty 

Mr. & Mrs. E. Peissis ^ 

Gary and Lynne Pell 

Susan R Peters 

Mr. & Mrs. Harry J. Pinto, Jr. 

Frances Brennan Pontoni 

Philip Radus 

George and Eileen Rago 

Bianca and Bruce Raines, Parents of Leigh 

-Class of 2007 
Dr. & Mrs. Mitchell A. Reuben 
Deborah & Jack Roth 
Nancy and Steven Roth 



1 



t 



i 




4101 



ladvertisements 



Mr. and Mrs. Louis D. Rubenstein 

Paul & Emily Rubinfeld 

Tom and Marie Schaible 

Margaret & Christopher Shenk 

Kelsey Smith 

Mr. & Mrs. Winthrop D. Smith ^ 

Frank and Catherine Sourbeer 

Ann Wright and Bob Stallard 

Heidi & Douglas Stecker 

Bill & Cynthia Talley 

Jack and Patti Texter -<■ 

Dr. and Mrs. George Todd 

Lyie & Carol Tuthill 

E.D. Laursen & K. Vilholm 

Ellen B. Wagenfeld 

Stephen V. Waldenburg, Jr. 76 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Walsh 

The Waring Family 

Karen L. Weaber 

Pamela & David Weisberger 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. White 

John & Terry Wiita 

Richard & Gail Wolfert 

Calvin and Holly Yanaga 

Marion Zampolin 

Richard J. Zaszewski 





Patrons 



Contribution of $25 or higher 

Steve and Cindy Ackmann 
Laurence Altschuler 
Joyce & Robert Auerbach 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert Barker 
Jennifer & Jeff Bees 
Ed & Pat Braun 
Virginia Budney 
Robert E. Burke 
David & Lisa Capece 
Diana Buck & Maria Corpora 
Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Cucco 
Carole & Fred Darche 
Mr. & Mrs. James J. Devery 
The Dobkin Family 
Philip & Leslie Downey 
Fischer Family 




Bruce & Shadi Goldslager 

Mary Ellen & Michael Guarini 

Clayton and Laurie Hamasaki 

Mr. & Mrs. Douglas K. Hampson 

Mr. and Mrs. James L. Hershfeld 

Gayle & John Hichborn 

Mr. & Mrs. James F. Hindley 

Jacob & Maria Kazakia 

Philip & Susan Koehler 

Paul and Karen Knauer 

David W. Lewis 

Raymond & Linda Lindenmoyer 

Bill & Betsy Longenecker 

Dr. & Mrs. Angelo Mallozzi 

Justin and Julie McArthur 

George H. McBride 

Tim & Beth Mickelson 

F. Gervan MIynarski & Barbara MIynarsk 

Thomas and Elaine Morgan 

Cheryl Nagel-Smiley 

Anthony & Linda Nuzzo 

Clare & Martin O'Boyle 

Rhoda & Louis Obermeier 

John and Karen Orobono 

Mr. & Mrs. William Penwarden 

Kathleen & Laurence Reitsma 

Gail and Stanley Ross 

Vickie Decker Rosskam 

Wilma Miller Stewart 

Claire and Jeff Swarr 

Rev. and Mrs. William C. Thwing 

Gail & Roger Tulcin 

Judge & Mrs. Kenneth Valasek 

Theresa Vuong & Vinh Jason 

Mr. & Mrs. Martin Walsh 

Warheit Family 

Margaret & Thomas Warren 

Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey L. Wieand Sr. 

Linda Willard 

Mr. & Mrs. Stephen J. Wysocki 

June Zampolin 



For information on liow to become a Patron or 
Sponsor of tlie 2006 yearbool<, please call the 
Epitome office at 610-758-4185 or visit us on 
the Web at www.lehigh.edu/epitome and click 
on the "Giving" link. 




advertisements! 



1411 



1-ma ma-ter 



Where the Lehigh's rocky rapids 

Rush from out the West, 
Mid a grove of spreading chestnuts, 

Walls in ivy dressed. 
On the breast of old South Mountain 

Reared against the sky. 
Stands our noble Alma Mater, 
Stands our dear Lehigh. 



Like a watchman on the mountain 

Stands she grandly bold. 
Earth's and Heaven's secrets seeking, 

Hoarding them like gold. 
All she wrests from Nature's storehouse 

Naught escapes her eye. 
Gives she gladly to her dear ones. 

While we bless Lehigh. 



We will ever live to love her. 

Live to praise her name. 
Live to make our lives add luster 

To her glorious fame. 
Let the glad notes wake the echo 

Joyfully we cry: 
Hail to thee, our Alma Mater; 

Hail, all hail, Lehigh! 




rr 



M 




4 







traxL-quil-li-ty 

(trang'-kwTi'T-te) n. 

1 . The quality or state of being 
tranquil; being free from commotion 
or disturbance. 2. Being free from 
anxiety, tension or restlessness; 
composed. 3. Lying out in the sim 
on a warm summer day. 





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Volume 129 ot the Epitome yearbook was printed by Jostens Printing and 
Publishing of State College: 401 N. Science Park Road, State College, PA 16801. 
Phil Klein served as our local sales representative. Terry Martin was the designated 
plant service representative and Bob Eyster served as the design consultant. Copyright 
2005, the Epitome. No part of this book may be reproduced in any form without 
prior written consent. 

Cover: The cover, which uses process color, is a True Life litho combo with matte 
lamination. The backgroimd color is Pantone 7501 Mix-Match. The "Defining Lehigh" 
logo and text on the cover uses the Bell Gothic font. American Typewriter is used for the 
"Epitome" pronunciation key. The photograph on the spine, which also reappears on the 
title page, was taken by Stephan Lawson. The cover was designed by the editorial board 
and prepared by John Misinco using Adobe Photoshop 7.0. 

Endsheets: The endsheets use process color and are printed on Snow White 280 
paper. Each section name uses the Bell Gothic font. 

Typography: All body copy uses Frutiger-Light 10-point text and all captions use 8- 
point AGaramond. The folio text is 8-point Bell Gothic. The "Defining Lehigh" logo on 
the title page uses Bell Gothic. The definitions and pronunciation keys use American 
Typewriter. Headlines in the Features section use Bell Gothic and Trebuchet MS. The 
Sports section headlines use Serpentine Light, and the scoreboards use Frutiger-Light. 
The headlines in both the Academics and Living sections are set in American Typewriter 
Medium, while the Greek Life section headlines use Bell Gothic. Headlines in the 
Organizations section alternate between Bell Gothic and American Typewriter. The 
Graduates section uses Frutiger-Light for the names below each senior portrait. The 
Advertisements section contains a mix of all the fonts used throughout the book. 

Color: The first 64 pages of the book use process color. Various spot colors are also 
used throughout these 64 pages. 

Paper Stock: The entire 424 pages of the book are printed on 80# matte paper. 

Design: Templates for each section layout were created by John Misinco with the advice 
and consent of the editorial board and section editors. Section editors and their staffs then 
completed the layouts, which consisted of selecting and editing all photos, soliciting 
information and writing copy and captions. All pages were created on PCs using Adobe 
Photoshop 7.0 and Adobe PageMaker 7.0. 

Photography: Professional photography services were provided for the Epitome by 
DaVor Photography: Box 8507, 654 Street Road, Bensalem, PA 19020-8507. Our 
local sales representative was Mark Huff DaVor also handled senior portraits. All 
uncredited photos in the Opening, Features and Sports section, as well as the 
residence hall group photos in the Living section, were taken by DaVor. The rest of 
the photographs were taken by members of the Epitome photography staff; those are 
credited. 

Finance and Operation: The Epitome is an entirely student-run publication and 
does not receive funding from the university. Each sorority and fraternity paid a fee 
for space in the book. The Lehigh Student Senate paid for each organization to have 
a half page, and organizations could purchase additional space. Other funds were 
generated from book sales, advertisements and generous donations from parents, 
families and friends ol the university. The 2005 yearbook sold for $67.50, including 
shipping and handling (Pennsylvania residents were charged an additional 6 percent 
sales tax). The total press run was 1,300 books. 



2005 EPITOME 
STAFF 



Editor in Chief 
Managing Editor 
Associate Editor 

Features Editor 

Features Staff 

Sports Staff 



Greek Life Editor 

Greek Life Staff 



John Misinco 
Oiga Stewart 
John Aliquo 

Janelie Spatz 
Rachael Easton 

Daniel Newcombe 
Krista Eccleston 
Andrea Tulcin 
Sarah McClutchy 

Lauren McGraw 
Ipek Ozkanoglu 
Marissa Papaccioli 



Organizations Editor Laura Lagone 
Organizations Staff Hye Rim Kim 

Caitlin Shenk 
Kyle Dupre 
Christie Jephson 
Erica Vaccari 



Living Editor 

Living Staff 



Deanna Cerullo 
Larissa Boyer 
Page Fullerton 
Kimberly Leidy 
Lindsay Orringer 



Acadennics Editors Jeremy Eberhardt 

Sheila Ramanathan 
Academics Staff Regina Du 

Photography Editor BJ Shepard 
Photography Staff Stephan Lawson 

Doug Moquet 
Blake Neiman 
Stephanie Fails ; 
Claire Rothstein ;..„. 
Erin Seeba 
Anna Yermakova 
Assistant Editor Mike Paquet 



The Epitome 
Lehigh University 
33 Coppee Drive 
Bethlehem, PA 18015 

Phone: 610-758-4180 
Fax: 610-758-6198 
E-Mail: epitome@lehigh.edu 
www.lehigh.edu/epitome 




Defining profile 

The 2004-05 editorial board gathers at the Jostens 
Printing and Publishing Plant in State College, Pa. 
Linda Lipko (adviser), John Misinco (editor in 
chieO, 0!ga Stewart (managing editor), John 
Aliqiio (associate editor). Not photographed: 
Diane Dymek (assistant adviser). 



ded-i-ca-tion (dedika' shsn) n. 

1 . The act of dedicating or the state 
of being dedicated. 2. Selfless 
devotion: "Hv ..rric-.j uir [<ubUo with 
dedioation and intPi:: "3. Spending an 
entire year managing and putting 
together a 424-page book for no pay 
and with little reward. 



LEHIGH UNIVERSITY • 2005 EPITOME 

Well, this IS It, my third and final Lehigh yearbook, which also happens to be our best one yet! And in many ways, this year- 
book does represent many lasts. Of course, that means next year's book will see many firsts, and the Epitome has a bright future. 

The finished product you see here is the result of months of hard work; it began last July when the editorial board travelled to State 
College, Pa., to visit the Jostens Pnnting and Publishing plant. While there, we created the preliminary designs that resulted in this 
Epitome. Now that the book is completed, it is amazing to see just how far those plans have come. 

A large portion of those plans are the result of the creative genius of Bob Eyster, our design consultant at Jostens. Year after 
year. Bob has taken our ideas and made them even better, and in the process allowed us to expand our imaginations. Without his 
assistance, this publication would not have attained the high level of quality that it has today. On the technical side of things, 
we've been privileged to have Art Grundfast at our side to work out all the kinks that inevitably arise when preparing a publica- 
tion of this magnitude entirely by computer. There are so many others to thank, including Kristi Cash, our customer service man- 
ager, and all of the people behind the scenes at Jostens who have worked hard to make this the best yearbook possible. 

As always, a big thank you is in order to Mark Huff and the entire staff of DaVor for another excellent year of photography. 
These guys are truly lifesavers; I don't know what we'd do without them. 

Then there are the people right here at Lehigh whose assistance to us is invaluable. Natasha Burns, our journalism department 
student assistant, typed the endless amount of information included in the senior index, and Mike Paquet helped us finish the 
book during the summer. I'd also like to thank the Student Senate, as well as Ruby Scott and Tare Frank from the student activi- 
ties office, for agreeing to pay for each club to have space in the book. 

My deepest thanks and gratitude goes to all the hard working editors and staff members — especially my managing editor and 
right-hand person, Olga Stewart — who without reward spent countless hours completing layouts, gathering information and 
taking photographs. Without their dedication and commitment, this yearbook would not have been possible. 

Last, but not least, a big thank you to our advisers, Linda Lipko and Diane Dymek. It has been great working with these two 
during the last three years and I wish them all the best as they continue to work with future generations of Epitome leaders. 

Congratulations to the class of 2005, and I hope you find this book accurately defines your Lehigh experience. 



Thank you everyone. 



I YlA&'f-i'^'je' 



John Misinco 
Editor in Chief 




il